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while you're elbow deep in grease. You have 
:, had your fill of slaving away for a glorious tan 
J that fades and peels into nostalgia long before 
(you've had a chance to show it off to campus 
I friends. You are thoroughly tired of having to 
justify your reason for making a phone call ev- 
ery time you pick up the receiver. It is time to go 
home. 




Opening 3 




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here is a certain element of 
risk involved in returning to 
the family for lengthy stretch- 
es of time such as summer 
break. Permit yourself to 
reacquire an affinity for sleep- 



ing on clean shee 



and it becomes only too easy to delude yourself 
into thinking This Is Reality. Fortunately, howev- 
er, all it takes is some small confirmation of the 
existence of a life in Hattiesburg — a letter from 
a friend enrolled in summer school, or maybe a 
registration assignment — to do away with such 
demoralizing thoughts altogether. 



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o you go home. After the 
first few days' high of visit- 
ing favorite nightlife 
stomping grounds (a tradi- 
tion that is doomed to bite 
the dust, given the inevita- 
ble forthcoming hike of the drinking age in 
Mississippi), swapping tales of summer with 
friends, and whipping the living quarters into 
inhabitable shape, you settle back into the 
same old routine of pulling all-nighters and 
passing off a diet drink and potato chips as a 
nourishing meal. You are, indeed, home 
again. 



Opening 7 



t gets to the point that 
home can just as easily be 
a dorm room the size of a 
small walk-in closet, or a 
"handyman's special" 
apartment where the own- 
er could make a killing in rent money if his 
building brought in as many tenants as 
roaches, rather than the plush three bedroom 
abodes complete with wall-to-wall carpeting 
and color television that we all grew up in. If 
you have a place to park your clothing, your 
stereo, and your study-weary bones, then 
you've found a home. 



8 Opening 




Opening 9 




10 Opening 











y allowing ourselves to 

B think of college as home, 

we've managed to merge 
the very best of two possi- 
ble lifestyles. We may well 
agree that we can't go 
home again, but there's a certain security in 
knowing that our first home will be there for 
us at those times when college seems like less 
of a kick. And, by the same token, when the 
old roles don't seem to fit anymore, we've got 
our alternative at hand, because there's al- 
ways another semester, another opportunity 
to give it our best. 



Opening 1 1 





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oming back to school means retiring 
the simple and sweet in clothing to 
the back of the closet until the next 
hometown visit and bringing out the 
unmatched earrings, sunglasses on 
a string, and oversized everything. 
Gender-bending was the look for the year as the 
line between men's and women's clothing became 
harder to distinguish; denim jackets, pierced ears, 
and neon brights prevailed for both sexes. The an- 
drogynous look for women meant shoulders with 
heavy padding for definition, big sweater vests, bag- 
gy pleated trousers, and a Michael Jackson-inspired 
pairing of black leather flats and white legwear. By 
contrast, the most ladylike put-togethers to surface in 
years were seen, with an abundance of long skirts, 
jumpers, chemises, beaded sweaters, ropes of pearls, 
and Hollywood rhinestone earrings. The jellies that 
dominated summer footwear were replaced by suede 
ankle boots for fall; high-topped sneakers in the most 
unlikely colors made a comeback for men. 

But the big fashion news for the year was the re- 
definition of the basic pair of blue jeans, the one 
must-have of any student's wardrobe. Denim was 
stonewashed, pinstriped, cropped, and cuffed, with 
zippers and snaps at the ankles and cargo pockets 
on the outer seams. Designers called the new style 
in denim "distressed," but the parents would have 
, probably just dismissed them as another pair of 
' worn-out jeans ready to be trashed. 



Opening 13 




^^^ ollege doesn't always seem 

like home, of course. When 
your feet are hitting the 
floor before the sun cracks 
the sky to get dressed for 
an 8:00 a.m. class and 
your eyes burn like hell from a hard night of 
studying or drinking, whichever the case may 
be, you can't quite believe that you're actual- 
ly paying good money for the privilege of 
projecting yourself into this routine of insan- 
ity. 

We are here to get an education, a fact we 
are painfully aware of when we haul out the 
finances at registration to make another in- 
stallment on our future. But we'd have to go 
through our four years at USM with our eyes 
blindfolded, mouths gagged, and ears 
plugged to keep us from getting out of here 
with some degree of smarts. 

And in the process of all this, if we can have a 
bit of fun, make a few good friends, and leave 
as somewhat stronger persons than we were 
when we came, then so much the better, be- 
cause when you get right down to it, that's 
what it's really all about, isn't it? 




14 Opening 




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16 Opening 



SOUT HE RNER 




Table of Contents 17 







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D i u iiio n/ E u^nt i — 19- 



UNIVERSITY FORUM 1984 




RAYMOND STROTHER 
September 25, 1984 

Terming it a "bad reputation," 
Raymond Strother, a political 
campaign consultant, opened up 
the 1984 fall forum with a discus- 
sion of the public's image of cam- 
paign consultants. Campaign 
consultants are seen as "mold- 
ers" of a political candidate, an 
interpretation which Strother 
called "nonsense." Political con- 
sultants communicate the candi- 
date's positions or ideas to the 
public; they do not influence the 
candidate's views themselves. 

Raymond Strother has worked 
on 140 political campaigns in 30 
different states, including the 
campaign of Democratic presi- 
dential candidate Gary Hart. 
Hart appealed to what Strother 
referred to as the "Big Chill" 
generation, who are now the so- 
called "establishment" of soci- 
ety. This generation, now lacking 
a candidate, will probably vote 
for Ronald Reagan, predicted 
Strother. 

Calling voting an "unnatural 
act," he pointed out that only 50 
percent of the people do vote. 
Campaign consultants try to 
reach that percent which does 
vote. Consultants get an idea of 
their area voters through the use 
of polls — a useful, but often 
overrated device. Candidates do 
not have to be popular with ev- 
eryone; only 25 percent plus one 
of the votes will win the election. 

Concluded Strother, "Politics is 
not a complicated thing." 

Kelsey Green 



20 University Forum 




LESTER THUROW 
October 2, 1984 

Declaring the day and age of a 
prosperous American economy 
over, Lester Thurow, an econo- 
mist from the Massachusetts In- 
stitute of Technology, looked at 
America's financial future with 
little optimism. 

He predicted that the citizens of 
the United States will soon face a 
change in their standard of living. 
Both Europe and Japan are now 
ahead of the United States in 
production, with the United 
States putting less and less mon- 
ey into civilian research and de- 
velopment. Europeans and the 
Japanese are also ahead of the 
United States in that their people 
save and invest more of their 
money. In 1983, the average 
American family saved or invest- 
ed 5 percent of their income. 
This is 50 percent less than the 
Japanese and two-thirds less 
than the Europeans. 

The quality of the American 
work force is also less than that of 
other industrial nations. Public 
education is no longer a plus, 
with national student test scores 
falling. As the work force be- 
comes less well educated, indus- 
try becomes less productive. 

The main problem that Thurow 
sees within the economy is the 
refusal of the American popula- 
tion to believe that the dollar will 
crash. Thurow called the 1980s 
an "age of denial," saying that 
every American is looking for a 
"painless solution." 

Kelsey Green 



LEWIS GRIZZARD 
October 9, 1984 

"I don't understand nothing 
about nothing no more," com- 
plained award winning journalist 
Lewis Grizzard. Grizzard spoke 
to students and the general pub- 
lic about the problems of the 
world today as he sees them. 

A native of Georgia and a colum- 
nist for the Atlanta Journal 
and Constitution, Grizzard's 
work relates both to the South 
and the problems around him. 
Grizzard cited food, music, the 
women's movement, and public 
restrooms as examples of per- 
plexing changes in the world. 

Grizzard also pointed out the im- 
portance of taking advantage of 
opportunity and competition. He 
compared life to a dogsled team. 
"If you aren't the lead dog, the 
scenery never changes." 

Grizzard said that he did not al- 
ways want to be a journalist; as a 
young man, his career ambition 
was to be a preacher. Now a suc- 
cessful journalist, his column is 
syndicated to over a hundred 
newspapers. Grizzard has also 
written several best selling 
books. His latest is "Elvis is Dead 
and I Ain't Feeling So Well My- 
self." 

Kelsey Green 



MARVA COLLINS 
October 16, 1984 

"We believe in the set worth of 
every student who enters our 
doors," said a teacher who put 
aside the "Dick-and-Jane" ap- 
proach to learning to find that 
children can become successes if 
they are taught that they can be 
nothing less. 

Marva Collins, founder of West- 
side Preparatory School in Chi- 
cago, has children reading by 
ages three and four, and her 
grammar school students read 
great classical works that college 
students don't always under- 
stand. 

Sick of seeing children pushed 
through a system where "little or 
no learning was taking place," 
she took $5,000 from her pen- 
sion fund and founded a two- 
room school in her own home. 
The Westside Preparatory 
School has grown to two build- 
ings and from 18 to more than 
200 students. 

"1 don't believe in 'can't,' 
'won't,' or 'maybe,' " she said. 
"We must be willing to polish our 
students. There is no greater joy 
than to see the student look at us 
with a shine in his eyes that says 
silently, 'Oh, that's the way it 
goes!' " 

"We must tell our children that 
all the great places in the world 
have not been taken," said Col- 
lins. "America needs each of us 
to relight the candles now flicker- 
ing." 

Rhonda Holifield 



FALL LECTURE SERIES 




HALEY BARBOUR 

DAVID BOWEN (Pictured) 

October 23, 1984 

The format for the October 23 
forum involved a debate of sorts 
between David Bowen and Ha- 
ley Barbour. 

Arguing the Democrat's view 
was David Bowen. Bowen was 
elected in 1972 to the U.S. 
House of Representatives, 
where he served five consecutive 
terms. He is now co-chairman of 
the Mississippi branch of the 
Mondale-Ferraro campaign. 

Republican Haley Barbour is an 
attorney in Yazoo City, Mississip- 
pi. In 1982, he ran unsuccessful- 
ly for the U.S. Senate. Barbour 
was also a delegate to the 1984 
Republican Convention in Dallas. 

Both men addressed the issues 
which are prevalent in this 1984 
presidential campaign. 

Bowen pointed out the need to 
cut governmental spending and 
balance the budget. He also 
brought up the issue of Social Se- 
curity cuts and environmental 
protection when speaking about 
Reagan's policies. 

Barbour countered by remarking 
that today's economy is in the 
best shape it has been since the 
advent of Reaganomics. Barbour 
also indicated that the problems 
Reagan has had to deal with 
were caused by the Democrats 
who preceded him. 

Both men were given equal time 
to speak and respond to the audi- 
ence's questions. 



RAY MABUS 
October 30, 1984 

When Ray Mabus entered into 
the office of state auditor for Mis- 
sissippi, many changes began to 
take place, to the surprise of 
many Mississippians. 

There was no filing system in the 
state auditor's office, and he 
found Mississippi way behind in 
its audits. As state auditor, he 
plans to bring the audits up to 
date. He has already recovered 
$400,000 in state money that 
was misspent, stolen, or other- 
wise misappropriated. 

Also as state auditor, Mabus has 
pushed for state educational re- 
form. Through his efforts, kinder- 
gartens and compulsory educa- 
tion were instituted, an 
unprecedented step to upgrade 
Mississippi education. Mabus 
claims that the hardest opposi- 
tion in Mississippi to reform was 
"well organized apathy." 

Known for his straightforward 
determination, Mabus quoted 
the motto he has modeled his 
work after, "Make sure you are 
right, then go ahead." 

Kelsey Green 



MICHAEL MANLEY 
November 6, 1984 

"It starts with an escalation and 
motivation of misunderstand- 
ing," stated Michael Manley, re- 
ferring to the situation in Central 
America. Michael Manley is the 
former prime minister of Jamai- 
ca and a member of the People's 
National Party. He is presently 
the leader of the opposition party 
to the government in Jamaica. 

Manley commented that the pre- 
sent nature of the Third World is 
a result of modern imperialism. 
The modern imperialists bring 
under control large areas of land 
and then use it to produce a 
product that their country does 
not use. 

This type of imperialism brought 
about the development of the 
plantation system. The planta- 
tion system was inefficient, and it 
bred an elite class who used the 
natives as slaves. Also, the plan- 
tation system did not encourage 
a capitalistic spirit. This created 
a special problem when coun- 
tries became independent, as 
they realized that political stabil- 
ity did not mean economic stabil- 
ity. 

Manley concluded that the future 
of Central America is deter- 
mined by future U.S. policy. He 
questioned whether or not Cen- 
tral American nations could de- 
velop a policy that could hold up 
under the present U.S. economic 
dominance. 

Kelsey Green 



ISSACHAR KATZIR 
November 13, 1985 

Issachar Katzir, new Consul Gen- 
eral of Israel for the Southeast- 
ern U.S., addressed the relation- 
ship between the two "sister 
countries of democracy," stat- 
ing, "Eighty percent of the coun- 
tries in the United Nations are 
dictatorships. Only 20 percent is 
left for the democracies. It is a 
battle, if you will, between qual- 
ity and quantity." 

Katzir defined two reasons for 
the peaceful relations between 
Israel and the United States. He 
cited first the moral aspect of the 
Jewish-Christian heritage, which 
provides a respect for the dignity 
of the human race. Second, there 
was the practical aspect, which 
focuses on the military-strategic 
point of view. 

After the tragedy of the Holo- 
caust, which claimed over six mil- 
lion Jewish lives, Israel invited 
survivors to her shores. These 
survivors are primarily responsi- 
ble for the existence of the strong 
Israeli nation today. 

"As long as you educate chil- 
dren, you will have respect for 
human life," he said. "Our desire 
for peace may be translated as 
weakness by outsiders, but we 
will overcome this problem. We 
can manage, given time." 

Peggy Kissinger 



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Kelsey Green 



University Forum 21 




SpRlNG D A M C E 



22 Spring Dance Concert 




Department of 
Theatre and Dance 

March 28-30. 1985 

Dancers 

Lisa Aucoin 
Margaret Bowlin 
Deborah Browning 
Lisa Brown 
Laura Carleton 
Patrick Clark 
Brenda Davis 
Patricia Ann Emmett 
Karen Garman 
Erin Givens 
Eve Lovelace 
Sammie Lowe 
Mark Napier 
Shellie Nielsen 
Susan Patterson 
Mary Ann Peterson 
Jamie Rasberry 
Susan Rutherford 
Sarah Stravinska 
Tammy Warren 

Choreographers 

Patricia Amacker 

Margaret Bowlin 

Miguel Lopez 

Shellie Christine Nielsen 

Janet Prieur 

Dorothy "Peaches" Rogers 

Sarah Stravinska 



C O N C E R 



T 



Spring Dance Concert 23 




34 , M&rdi Gras Gala 









MARDI GRA'S GALA 



Thursday, February 14, captured all of 
the anything-goes excitement of Mardi Gras 
in a romantic Valentine's Day setting. 

Sponsored by the Residence Hall Associ- 
ation, the festive event was geared toward 
students living on campus. A shuttle service 
was provided to the Hattiesburg Community 
Center, which was decorated with large red 
hearts, each representing a residence hall or 
RHA cabinet member. 



doubloons, and "University of Budweiser" 
cups were the evening's giveaways. T-Mac 
provided dance music, playing their own 
popular originals as well as a variety of other 
artists' songs. 

A king and queen were selected by the crowd 
by secret ballot. Kirk Edmunds, a resident of 
Hattiesburg Hall, was crowned king, and Cin- 
dy King, a resident of Hickman Hall, was 
chosen queen. Each received a Budweiser 



spectively. 

The costumes worn to the gala ranged from 
new wave versions of traditional sequined 
Mardi Gras garb to frilly red formals. Brenda 
Smith, dressed as "Brenda the Barbarian," 
was awarded the prize for best costume via 
crowd approval. She, too, received a Bud- 
weiser jacket. 

Karen Godail 



Mardi Gras Gala 25 



Alabama returned once again to South- 
ern's campus on Saturday, April 27, in 
a University Activities Council-sponsored ap- 
pearance, prepared to deliver their whole- 
some country crossover sound to anxious 
area fans. Although tickets for the perfor- 
mance sold slower than those for last year's 
appearance, the concert was an eventual 
sell-out. 

Opening for Alabama was Bill Medley, whose 
initial emergence on stage was met with a 
questionable response from the audience. 
However, once he began his song "I Still Do," 
the audience applauded with positive recog- 
nition. Medley also performed a first-rate ver- 
sion of Bob Seger's "Old Time Rock and 
Roll." Medley ended his set with "You've 
Lost that Lovin' Feeling," which was quite 
appropriate, since he was once half of the 
Righteous Brothers. 

Alabama's appearance on stage was met 
with screams and yells of admiring fans to the 
accompaniment of "You Can't Keep a Good 
Man Down." The females in the audience 
showed distinct partiality to lead singer Ran- 
dy Owens, considering his every move pro- 
voked squeals of delight. 



The band's driving sound was strong during 
their down-home country songs, while the 
ballads such as "Lady Down on Love" were 
definitely not at a loss for feeling. The prevail- 
ing appeal of their sound is their ability to 
harmonize with perfection even in concert, a 
talent many present day acts lack. 

Overall, the show was a balance of new re- 
leases smattered with old favorites. Although 
the entire production was enjoyed by all, Ala- 
bama's past hits were preferred by the 
crowd. "Dixieland Delight" nearly brought 
down the roof with claps, stomps, and yells, 
almost surpassed by the excitement brought 
on by "Old Flame" and "Gonna Have a Par- 
ty." 

Alabama left the stage briefly after their per- 
formance, only to return for an encore of 
"Mountain Music" and a long instrumental 
which showed their non-vocal talents in an 
impressive light. The final tune of "My 
Home's in Alabama" induced a mellow 
mood, enabling the audience to leave hang- 
ing on the thrill of the evening. 

Lisa Wright 




26 Alabama 



Shaffer's 
Pulitzer Prize winning 
Equus, performed Feb- 
ruary 27 through March 2 
by the Department of Theatre 
r and Dance, is a lesson in psycholo- 

gy — a mystical journey through a dis- 
turbed mind. 

Directed by George Crook, the production 
was the first of its convention-defying nature 
to be performed in Hattiesburg. Instead of 
merely telling a story, it perplexed the minds 
of its viewers by exploring the unsettling 
question of the right of the unimpassioned to 
take away the happiness along with the pain 
of the deranged. 

Alan Strang, played by Marlin Seal, is a 
young man who sexually worships horses. 
i Much of the play takes place in Rokesby Psy- 
chiatric Hospital in Southern England where 
Martin Dysart, played by Clay Rouse, at- 
tempts to uncover the cause of Alan's pecu- 
liar behavior. 

Dysart finds that Alan came from a back- 
ground of religious contradiction. His mother 
encouraged the worship of God while his fa- 
ther frowned upon it. Alan became obsessed 
with television and biblical stories of horses. 
When his father ripped down a picture of 
Jesus hanging in Alan's room after an argu- 
ment about religion, his son replaced it with 
one of a horse, creating his own god, Equus. 

The character of Alan Strang keeps every- 



thing within himself, including his fear that 
reality means living a life without sexual or 
religious fulfillment. His escape is his horses. 
He enjoys riding them in tbe nude, recalling 
the pleasure of a childhood horse-riding ex- 
perience as sexual. He is sent to the hospital 
for the crime of blinding six horses with a 
metal hoof pick after the animals witnessed 
his attempt to have sex with a girl in the 
stables. Alan is driven to commit the horrible 
deed when he realizes that he has betrayed 
his god (Equus) by expressing sexuality with a 
female in the "temple." 

"I couldn't see her," Alan laments to Dysart. 
"Every time I kissed her — He was in the 



Dysart's final analysis is that Alan's worship 
is all he has to live for. "It's the core of his life. 
What else has he got? He can't read or write. 
He has no music except for television jingles. 
He has no friends ... he lives for one hour 
every three weeks." 

Other members of the cast included Carol 
Owen as the nurse, Janet Reed as Hester 
Salomon, David Stevens as Frank Strang, 
Heidi Cline as Dora Strang, Tracy Pigford as 
Nugget, Michael Weinberger as Harry Dal- 
ton, Lulu McBride as Jill Mason, and Tim 
Bond, Gabriel Masson, Marty McKeever, and 
Eric Sorensen as the horses. The play was 
performed in the USM Performing Arts Cen- 



Karen Godail 



Directed and designed by George Crook 
Original score by Raoul Jerome and H.J. Powell 
Arranged and conducted by Harold Powell 
Choreography by Dorothy "Peaches" Rogers 
Costumes by Larry Mullican 
Technical direction by Robert Hill 



28 Equus 







Equus 29 




The Staff 

Director Bob Funk 

Set and Lighting Designer George T. Crook 

Costume Designer Kerri Ishee 

Technical Director R.B. Hill 

Assistant Director/Stage Manager Janet Reed 

Costume Advisor Larry Mullican 

Accompanist Dale Trotter 

Dimmer Operators Jeffry Powe, Tim Bond 

Sound Operator Laura Denton 

Props Mistress Melva Hackbarth 

Master Carpenter Joey Jordan 



The Cast 

Allan Felix Michael Weinberger 

Nancy Heidi Cline 

Bogey Thomas Morrison 

Dick Christie Dale Crawson 

Linda Christie Melva Hackbarth 

Dream Sharon/Sharon Lulu McBride 

Gina Jill Cimbora 

Vanessa Carol Owen 

Go-Go Girl Ramona Piland 

Intellectual Gril Ginger Parsons 

Barbara Heather Duncan 



30 Play It Again, Sam 




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Woody Allen's "Play It Again, Sam," di- 
rected by Bob Funk, was presented as 
a dinner theatre in the R.C. Cook University 
Union from April 16 to April 20 by the De- 
partment of Theatre and Dance and the 
Union Board. 

"The action of this play takes place in the 
mind and the New York apartment of Allan 
Felix. The time is 1969," notes the produc- 
tion's program. The decade was re-created 
through such garish costume trappings as 
white boots, mini skirts, bell-bottom pants, 
and fringed halter tops; sixties' hairstyles, 
music, and dances; and mod plastic beads in 
the doorway between rooms. Posters emulat- 



ing the late Humphrey Bogart decorated the relationship after a brief weekend 
walls of Allan Felix's small apartment. Linda returning to her husband's 



fling, with 
affections. 



The plot of the show centered around a re- 
cently divorced film writer, Allan Felix, and 
his struggle to find his perfect woman. After 
his wife left him alone and lonely, Allan 
turned to Dick, his best friend, and Linda, 
Dick's wife, for comfort. Linda made several 
attempts to find a girl for Allan, but her ef- 
forts were always unsuccessful. Lacking sex 
appeal and self-confidence, the neurotic Al- 
lan would simply try too hard to impress his 
dates. During one of Dick's business trips, 
Allan and Linda realized they had a mutual 
romance in mind, but terminated the shaky 




Allan's perfect woman appears at last in a 
romantic finale that has Allan falling in love 
with his new neighbor, Barbara. 

Special lighting was used to suggest flash- 
backs and daydreams of Allan's previous 
mishaps and his future hopes and fears. His 
daydreams often depicted the doomed, inse- 
cure writer as a sexy, sought-after playboy. 
The cigarette-smoking Humphrey Bogart, 
sporting his trademark fedora and trench 
coat, appeared as Allan's conscience to offer 
advice about love and women. When Allan 
and Linda found themselves alone in Allan's 
apartment, Bogey gave Allan encourage- 
ment, telling him, "Go ahead, kid. Kiss her." 

Thomas Morrison's realistic Humphrey Bo- 
gart, Allan Felix as a convincing Woody Al- 
len, and the humorous antics of Allan's ex- 
wife and prospective girlfriends made "Play 
It Again, Sam" a superb production. The au- 
dience's enthusiastic approval was noted in 
laughter and hearty applause. 

Dee Dougherty 



+ 



«► 



Play It Again, Sam 31 



>••••» 




HAL^°^rEEiV : i 



College students are notorious for 
seizing any excuse to ditch the 
books in favor of all-night revelry, and 
there is no bigger or better excuse than All 
Hallows Eve. Celebrations decreeing cos- 
tumes and kegs abounded in the Hatties- 
burg area; USM students turned out for an 
evening of ghostbusting nonsense in full 
force. 

There were many options for those seek- 
ing an evening of bewitching entertain- 
ment. Dimmed lights, greasepaint, and 
mock blood transformed Elam Arms into a 
first-rate haunted house, while the R.C. 
Cook Union Halloween Carnival offered 
bake sales, space walk, and a face paint- 
ing booth, giving campus organizations an 
opportunity to raise money for their favor- 
ite charities. The University Activities 
Council featured its annual screening of 



the ultimate Halloween flick Rocky Hor- 
ror Picture Show, traditionally shown as 
an outdoor movie for the obvious prob- 
lems with post-viewing clean up. Cyndi 
Lauper and Culture Club concerts in New 
Orleans and Baton Rouge on the 30th and 
the 31st called for Halloween roadtrips for 
many students, with costumed concert- 
goers competing with the performers 
themselves for their moment in the spot- 
light. 

Witches, goblins, and ghosts roamed the 
area well past midnight, refusing to allow 
even the prospect of early morning classes 
to dampen the spirit. Returning home with 
reluctance, we washed off our makeup, 
traded our finery for more customary 
garb, and settled for being just students 
for yet another year. 

Kim Willis 






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fl~ 



The Crew 

Director Michael Howard 

Musical Director Raoul Jerome 

Set and Lighting Design Robert C. Warren 

Choreographer Alton Geno 

Pianist, Rehearsal Pianist Melissa Kendrick 

Rehearsal Pianist Thomas Edward Moore 

Assistant to the Musical Director Pam Holifield 

Program Cover Graphic Laura Carleton 



*"\ 






tw% 



***wK*i^ 



^4feL&*. 



* '. '- . •«>; 



Man of La Mancha, written by Dale Was- 
serman, is a musical loosely based on 
Miguel De Cervantes' Don Quixote. USM's 
production of this work was performed Sep- 
tember 19 through 21 by the School of Music 
and the USM Opera Theatre. 

In Man of La Mancha, Miguel De Cervantes 
is tossed into prison during the Inquisition. 
While imprisoned, he is tried by his fellow 
prisoners for being a fool and a dreamer. To 



defend himself, he recounts the story of Don 
Quixote, taking on that character himself and 
delegating the other characters to the prison- 
ers. 

The cast of Man of La Mancha was a bril- 
liant combination of university and communi- 
ty talent. Alfred Anderson, who portrays 
Cervantes/Quixote, is a professor of voice at 
Southern. Two other major characters. Dul- 
cinea/Aldonza and Sancho Panza, are 
Iron 



..' fc I ' 



^ >\, 






34 Man of La Mancha 



V*?;* 










The Cast 

Captain of the Inquisition Joseph Wyatt 

Manservant (Sancho Panza) William Watkins 

Miguel De Cervantes (Dor. Quixote and Alonso Quijana) Alfred Anderson 

Governor Gregory Smith 

Duke Dale Crowson 

Muleteers Thomas Jenkins, Alan Carlson, Sammy Polk, Michael Weinberger, Eric 

Sorensen, Joseph Wyatt, Martin Hennis, Louis Daniels, Brent Stenson, Greg Craven 

Aldonza (Dulcinea) Mildred Hong 

Innkeeper Gregory Smith 

Maria (Innkeeper's Wife) LaNell Lucius 

Antonia (Alonso's Niece) Pamela Jones 

Housekeeper (for Alonso) Mary Lenn Buchanan 

Padre Karl Brock 

Dr. Sanson Carrasco (Antonia's Fiance) Dale Crowson 

Barber Kenneth Clay 

Horse Gabriel Masson 

Mule Patrick Clark 

Guitar Player John DeChiaro 

Spanish Guards Louis Daniels, Sammy Polk 

Prisoners Lulu McBride, Laura Carleton, Michelle Creel, Gloria Hillman, Amy Jackson 

The Musicians 

Flute and Piccolo Mary Claire Harrison, Kelly Brown 

Oboe Linde Lynn 

Clarinet J.C. Barker 

Bassoon Christy Hall 

Trumpet Mark Deaton, Chip Herrington 

Horn Warren R. Galle, Bonnie Piper 

Trombone Frank Longino, Gene Barnett 

Percussion I, II, III Sherman Hong, Carroll Hardin, Fred Mclnnis 

John DeChiaro 






played by Mildred Hong and Bill 
Watkins, guests artists from the Hat- 
tiesburg community. Prepared with 
only two weeks of rehearsals, Man of 
La Mancha is an outstanding example 
of the hard work and dedication of an 
extremely talented cast and a support 
ive production crew. 




♦ 

♦ ♦♦♦. 

'♦♦♦♦♦, 

■ 




The Associated Student Body set the 
USM campus rocking with the presenta- 
tion of the locally sought-after band T-Mac. 
The concert got underway Friday, Septem- 
ber 28, on Pride Field after a football pep 
rally for the Memphis State gate. 

T-Mac gave the vocal audience exactly what 
it wanted to hear: rowdy rock and roll music. 
The band performed sets of cover material of 
such favorite artists as The Who, Rolling 
Stones, Van Halen, Pink Floyd, ZZ Top, and 
Loverboy. The band also played some of 
their own music, including "Feel Like An Ani- 
mal" and "I Want Her." The band received a 
great deal of support from the local radio 
station WHSY-104, who played their origi- 
nals on the air continuously throughout the 
week in preparation for their campus ap- 
pearance. 

As the night drew to an end, the crowd 
cheered for more. The band returned for two 
encores, the last being their original work of 
"Sliding In the Backway." 

T-Mac is based in Huntsville, Alabama. Bob- 
by Hendricks, Terry McNeal, Tomi Carter, 
and Chris Cooper teamed up little more than 
a year ago; the band features two Hatties- 
burg natives and one Hattiesburg resident. 

The band's independently-produced single 
"Feel Like An Animal" has been a local hit 
since this summer. T-Mac is in the process of 
negotiating for a record contract with Colum- 
bia/CBS, Atlantic Records, and Warner 
Brothers. 

Marcie Davis 

In March of 1984, T-Mac signed with 
Epic Records, a division of CBS, for a 
multi-album deal. Their debut album is 
scheduled for release in September — 
Editor. 



T-Mac 37 







nnebaker 
Cimbora 
arlin Seal 
.Tim Bond 
Laura Carleton 
. Dale Crowson 
...Dana Nelson 
Vade Dempsey 



-Glaririet/B#s,G]arin( 

Saxophones 

"Trairipef '!3ff,\%'Ul,Jj: 
Trombone ;.'.;„,. .., 



. , ,>,;;. ...,,..,. ■.,.-,: Marty; Hm 

,,.,,,.,,,, : Marty Hennis 

,. Jamin Holfrrian 

Pile Kfostag. Bruce Piilvef 
,j..i,i,;.-.-.-., ,.,,'.,. ,.-;'.V JJ Led£ Diaz 




©HtetMrag's Afoot, a musical, murder 
! nayster>, - - - - tes McDona .\ Dai d Vos. 
2-i a Robert Geriach, was performed at the USM 
orrnkig Arts Center Oct ©fee 31 fibre ,*gh Mo- 
be: 4. This strongly satirical comedy based 
gatha Christie's Ten Little Indians classic 
seemed to poke fun at Agatha Christie myster- 
ies and old-fash >ned r> sieai styles The cast 
itself portrayed typical British stereotypes, ac- 
: i c is ."=-?' v acce its 

in 1935. the story puts ten unsuspecting 
?le stranded together on an island in the 



roar's Retreat" by the estate's ' 



r didn't do it,' 

murderer. As the 







ical, who-dunnit pe 
into the mystery is a h 



the end, when an unexpected twist reveal 
actual murderer and the motive;;,:;:;' 

■Directed by Blaine Quarnstrom, Somethi 
Afoot earned very favorable reviews from 
critics. Judging from the turnout at USM's 1 
it seemed that the Hattiesburg comtm 
would give Afoot a four-star review as well, 
crowd responded with hearty laughs and en 
siastic applause to the various humor-filled n 
cal numbers. Special effects, such as clap 
thunder, flashes of lightning, and explos 

kept the audience wide-eyed. The encore r 

■ 

ber "I Owe It All" drew a standing ovation f 
pleased viewers/Members of the cast incluu 
Karen Rice as Lettie, the maid; Tracy Pigford, 
as Flint, the gardener; David Pennebaker, as 
IClive, the butcher; Jill Cimbora, as Hope; Marlin 
(Seal, as Dr. Grayburn; Tim Bond, as Nigel; Lau- 
I ra Carleton, as Lady Grace Manley-Prowe; Dale 
jCrowson, as Colonel Gillweather; Wade Demp- 
jsey, as Geoffrey, the oarsman; and Dana Nel- 
ison, as Miss Tweed, the novice detective. 

1 

Karen Godail 




Members of Southern Exposure are Sissy Sharp, 
Eddie Jones, Mattelyn Cassels, Lisa Hargett, Brad Cun- 
diff, Jill Bailey, Director Tim Breland, Twila Williams, 
Sammie Lowe, Ben Preston, Dawn Broadus, Michelle 
Elliott, and Bobby Hensley. 



Southern 
Exposure 




Let Southern Exposure take you "Back to 
Broadway" with its ever-popular blend 
of rock and roll, country, and Broadway 
tunes. The popular song-and-dance group, 
sponsored by the USM Public Relations Of- 
fice, is returning to the classic look of Broad- 
way with basically black and white costumes, 
new stage sets, and a number of new per- 
formers. The troupe performed on four occa- 
sions at the World's Fair in New Orleans. The 
week before second semester, Southern Ex- 
posure traveled through South Alabama and 
the Florida Panhandle to entertain as well as 
to promote USM. 

The cast was selected through open auditions 



in September. Timothy Breland, director of 
Southern Exposure since 1980, is both 
pleased and proud of the fact that the per- 
formers represent almost every school and 
college on campus. Said Breland, "Overall, 
as far as performance abilities and, more im- 
portantly, as far as working together is con- 
cerned, this is one of the best groups I've 
worked with." Being such a close-knit group 
helps the cast deal with some of the less 
pleasant aspects of performing, such as cop- 
ing with crazy schedules, getting lost in unfa- 
miliar towns, sleeping on a crowded bus, 
grabbing a hamburger between perfor- 
mances, and loading and unloading the two- 
ton equipment truck. 



40 Southern Exposure 



fc 



Director Tim Breland holds a master's de- 
gree in music education from USM and was a 
member of the original Southern Exposure 
troupe. Choreographer for the group, Nancy 
Wingo, is a graduate of the USM Department 
of Dance. David Judice is the troupe's sound 
engineer. Sissie Myrick, graphic artist for 
USM Public Relations, designs and illustrates 
sets for the show. Southern Exposure band 
members (right) include Shelton Feazell, gui- 
tar; Tim Breland, piano; Bill Wilkins, drums; 
and Russ Harless, bass. 

Beth McCoy 




Southern Exposure 41 





The 1984 USM Homecoming was distin- 
guished by a cold and wet Homecoming 
week, an increased number of independent can- 
didates for the royal court, and a timely "Go for 
the Gold" theme. 

Many entries in the Homecoming display com- 
petition were destroyed or never constructed 
due to the stormy skies that hovered over cam- 
pus in the week leading up to the game. Blaming 
the "extraineous conditions," Delta Gamma so- 
rority draped their display with a sheet pro- 
claiming the Demons and their display "Gone 
With the Wind." 

The displays that survived the soaking illustrat- 
ed any number of imaginative variations on the 
"Go for the Gold" theme, including Olympic 
gold medals, gold mining, gold records, and 
even gold busters. 

Overall winner for the competition was Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon with a gold record-inspired dis- 
play based upon the hits "Thriller" and "Beat 
It." 



- 



Sffo 




«•>:' 









42 Homecoming Displays 



SICU \ Al I'M A IPSIION 




Recognized for originality were Sigma Alpha Ep- 
silon, Phi Mu, Central Area, English Language 
Institute, Phi Kappa Tau, Delta Tau Delta, Del- 
ta Zeta, Hillcrest, and Alpha Phi Omega. Win- 
ners in the category of beauty were Kappa Al- 
pha, Alpha Sigma Alpha, South Area, Delta 
Sigma Pi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chi Omega, Cen- 
tral Area, and Phi Theta Kappa. Taking honors 
for theme were Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha 
Kappa Alpha, South Area, SNEA, Kappa Sig- 
ma, Pi Beta Phi, Scott and Bond Halls, and Phi 
Theta Kappa. 

Kim Willis 



(S^VcPf, 




Homecoming Displays 43 



fort'i K' 



J 



rFg: 



t 




The 33rd annual Chi Omega Songfest, 
held Friday, November 30, proved to 
be the largest ever. Twenty-one organiza- 
tions participated, including campus new- 
comers Alpha Delta Pi and Delta Tau Delta. 

Looking like a class act in white gloves and 
black and gold dress, Delta Gamma won the 
competition for the second consecutive year 
with "Christmas Southern Style." The ever- 
stylish Sigma Alpha Epsilon captured top 
honors for the third straight year with "Clare 
Grundman's Three Noels." 

Second place winners were Delta Delta Delta 
and Kappa Sigma. Pi Beta Phi and Delta Tau 
Delta placed third. 

Kappa Alpha's "Hallelujah Chorus," featur- 
ing "Welcome to Miller Time" and Kappa 



Alpha Psi's "Santa Adds Life" were big hits 
with the audience. Sigma Nu fraternity, pos- 
ing as sorority sisters from Moorehead State 
College, provided comic relief with a some- 
what-altered version of "Hello, Dolly" to 
greet USM president Aubrey K. Lucas (i.e. — 
"Hello, Aubrey . . ."). 

Chi Omega president Leslie Driskell present- 
ed United Way with a check for $3066.47. 
The money went to the Rape Crisis Center 
and the Abused Family Program. Represen- 
tatives from United Way recognized Chi 
Omega with a plaque to commemorate Song- 
fest donations over the past three years. 

Chairperson for the event was Jennifer 
Munn. 

Holly Hughes 



44 Songfest 




WfW*£8!W 



Songfest 45 



Twila Williams 



Miss Southern 1985 



The competition was over, but the hardest 
part had just begun. Beth Glover, the 
reigning Miss Southern, made her final run- 
way walk on Saturday, January 25, before 
turning her title over to a new winner. 

Twila Williams of Meridian was crowned Miss 
Southern in the Associated Student Body/ 
Delta Gamma sponsored 39th annual pag- 
eant. The 19-year-old sophomore, majoring 
in performing arts, also won the talent com- 
petition with her rendition of "Corner In the 
Sky." 

Seventeen contestants competed for the cov- 
eted title and were judged in the areas of 
talent, evening gown, swimsuit, and judges' 
interviews. 

Those receiving the titles of alternates were 
Jana Kay Mills of Bay Springs, first alternate; 
Laurie Mullis of Hattiesburg, second alter- 
nate and swimsuit preliminary winner; Heidi 
Cline of Fort Walton Beach, Florida, third 
alternate; and Kelli Pigott of Indianola, fourth 
alternate. Special awards were given to 
Diane Silver of Mobile, Alabama, who won 
the Director's Award, and Cindy Brown of 
Jackson, who was voted Miss Congeniality. 




Entertainment for this year's pageant was 

indeed special, as the 1983 Miss Mississippi 

and Miss America alternate Wanda Geddie, 

and Miss Mississippi 1984, Kathy Manning, 

sang and danced to a variety of duets and 

solos, including the pageant's theme "That's 

Entertainment." .... 

Tammy Holder 



46 Miss Southern 




Miss Southern 47 





thF 

ELEfcTIO 




it/~\ ur work is not finished," proclaimed 
V-/ President Regan on a Sunday night in 
January of 1984, putting an end to the spec- 
ulations of the American public. Rumors had 
abounded that Reagan was feeling all of his 
73 years and that he would prefer to quit 
while he was ahead rather than face the pos- 
sibility of losing the election and leaving office 
in defeat. His request for "four more years," 
however, brought cheers from many Ameri- 
can homes. From his "aw shucks" grin down 



to his ranch-worn cowboy boots, Reagan was 
a well-liked man in his first term as president. 
The preceding four years had done nothing 
but make him look good. Inflation was down 
in 1984 while the economy was up. Over six 
million new jobs were created, crime rates 
deopped, and $31 billion was recovered from 
fraud or waste. Reagan had proven himself a 
capable leader with the pushover liberation 
of Grenada and could credit himself with a 
powerful new patriotism that could be felt 




Oltil 

ill 



48 The Election 











From top. Vice President George Bush, Demo- 
cratic party presidential nominee Walter Mon- 
dale, running mate Geraldine Ferraro, and Sena- 
tor Gary Hart. 



throughout the country. Upon the com- 
mencement of his second presidential cam- 
paign, Reagan was optimistic about his politi- 
cal future, as well as that of America. USM 
Political Science Professor Joseph Parker 
called it "the clearest choice presented to the 
American public in 20 years." 

On an icy morning in February of 1983, Wal- 
ter "Fighting Fritz" Mondale became a 
democratic contender for the presidency. "I 
know myself," he boasted to the crowd at St. 
Paul. "I am ready. I am ready to be President 
of the United States." It had taken four years 
of experience as vice president in the Carter 
White House to bring Mondale's confidence 
and ambition to that level. A representative 
of his party's New Deal tradition, Mondale 
was seen as a compassionate man with possi- 
bilities. His promise was to make America a 
safer, fairer, and more productive place than 
it had been in recent years. His campaign 
opened up its Washington headquarters in 
early 1982, with media consultant Ray 
Spence seeking to remake Mondale in the 
image of a stronger man. Spence noted in a 
strategy memo that the public looked upon 
Mondale as "a typical old-fashioned politi- 
cian whose heart is in the right place but has 
no real depth, no real inner strength, no real 
backbone — a politician who is so tied to old 
answers that he is not up to the job of leading 
a new America." 

In April of 1983, John Glenn journeyed in 
with a flutter of American flags, down John 
Glenn Highway to John Glenn High School 
where he announced his candidacy for Presi- 
dent. He had come, he said, to call America 
back to a belief in the possibilities of tomor- 
row. "Two decades ago," he said, "I served a 
young president who promised to get Amer- 
ica moving ... I say it's time America was on 
the march." Glenn sought to be the Demo- 
cratic party's hero as Ronald Reagan was for 
the Republican party. He banked on winning 
the nomination through the media alone, put- 
ting his American heroism on a pedestal in- 
stead of organizing precincts and grubbing 
endorsements. By midsummer, he had 
drawn even with Mondale in the polls and 
had overtaken him in trial heats against Rea- 
gan, documenting his claim that he was the 
electable man. The entire edifice, however, 
soon proved to be one built on mere dreams. 
Glenn came to politics late in life and showed 
neither pleasure nor eloquence in his cam- 
paigning. Politics for Glenn was less a voca- 
tion than a support system. Strategies 
changed from week to week, and he was 
finally reduced to trying to define himself by 
attacking Mondale. When he turned nega- 
tive, he became just another politician, and a 



losing one at that. 

"It's time for a transition," wailed Jesse Jack- 
son at an audience from the ballroom stage at 
the Peachtree Plaza in Atlanta, his voice 
hoarse and thick, his face streaming sweat, 
and his own passion becoming stronger by 
the answering amens. "From freedom to 
equality, from charity to party, our time has 
come!" In midsummer of 1983, Jesse Jack- 
son made public his intention to run for the 
presidency. He was by no means a politician, 
but, rather, a preacher who had come to 
prominence in the 1960s as a follower of 
Martin Luther King, Jr. His jump-on-the- 
bandwagon candidacy more nearly resem- 
bled a crusade than a conventional presiden- 
tial campaign. According to Jackson's press 
secretary, Frank Watkins, getting elected 
was never seriously a part of the picture; the 
campaign was conceived instead as a kind of 
civil rights demonstration raised to a higher 
plane, with Jackson as its evangelist chief. 
His mission, Watkins said, was "prophetic." 

Jackson's campaign got off to a spectacular 
running start by garnering the black endorse- 
ments that would have otherwise gone to 
Fritz Mondale. Jackson could fill a hall and 
light it up with ease, but the drudgery of 
organization seemed to defeat him. His reli- 
ance on the collection plate as the basic 
means of fund-raising saddled him with a 
limited cash flow for his campaign. At a USM 
campaign stop in the spring semester of 
1983, Jackson arrived an hour and a half late 
for a scheduled appearance at Bennett Audi- 
torium. "If he can't make it at least some- 
where near on time to his own scheduled 
appearances, I'd hate to see him as presi- 
dent," commented one annoyed student. 
Jackson also erred when he referred to Jews 
as hymies in what he thought was an in-the- 
family-chat with a black reporter from the 
Washington Post, a slip of the tongue that 
reawakened tensions between the Jews and 
the blacks. Jackson evaded dealing with the 
uproar that resulted, pleading innocence or 
amnesia for days on end. His standing in the 
polls went from double to single digits within 
a week, effectively eliminating Jackson from 
the race for the candidacy altogether, but his 
campaign as the first serious black presiden- 
tial candidate in either party will always have 
historical significance. 

Mondale might have had the Democratic 
nomination in the bag had it not been for a 
dark horse candidate who unexpectedly 
swept the primaries after a brief television 
appearance with the other contenders for the 
nomination. Gary Hart, the voice for the 



frirftitikftftitftft&izitftiz 



The Election 49 



The Election ftittiftitfttitiftftjt&ti&ftjtitft 



\jT uppie generation, created quite a stir 
within the Democratic party. A youth- 
ful, good-looking Colorado man, Hart proved 
to be an intellectual with a Yale degree and a 
senate address. He was criticized for his lack 
of warmth in public and his tendency to sepa- 
rate himself from other politicians, but Hart 
went from being a relative unknown to the 
promise for the future in a matter of days. The 
fresh face gave a new twist to Democratic 
principles and seemed to attract the "me" 
generation that increasingly dominates the vo- 
ting public. Alarmed by the public interest 
that the young politician drew, Mondale began 
to throw punches at Hart in the debates, point- 
ing out that Hart had changed his position on 
arms control seven times. "Where's the 
beef?" demanded Mondale. 

Hart's cause was hardly helped by his refusal 
to respond to Mondale's blows. When a pro- 
Hart commercial attacking Mondale was aired 
without Hart's permission, he immediately or- 
dered it off the air. Mondale battled right up to 
the day before the primary and managed to 
bring in enough delegates to put him over the 
top. Hart carried more states and nearly as 
many votes, but it was Walter Mondale who 
stood on the podium at the eleventh hour. At 
11:59 p.m. Mondale announced to the Demo- 
cratic Convention in San Francisco, "I am 
pleased to claim victory and I will be the nomi- 
nee of the Democratic party." 

As Mondale celebrated his victory, Geraldine 
Ferraro was preparing herself to be the first 
female candidate for vice president. Ferraro's 
climb to success as a wife, a mother, a night- 
school lawyer, and finally as a politician had 
impressed Walter Mondale. In Mondale's 
eyes, she was remarkably witty and at ease, 
but most of all she had style, which was some- 
thing he had worked hard at in his own politi- 
cal life. She would bring a certain tone he 
wanted to the campaign, a flavor of the past in 
which work and family mattered and a future 
in which no door would be closed to anyone 
good enough to walk through it. American 
voters, however, seemed uncomfortable with 
his daring decision. Many were suspicious of 
his motive. He had, indeed, chosen Ferraro 
from a list of minorities of blacks, hispanics, 
and women. Some believed that Ferraro was 
too liberal to be an effective vice president. On 
the other hand, many Americans, especially 
women, applauded Mondale's selection. Said 
former Mississippi Lieutenant Governor Eve- 
lyn Gandy, "She was selected for the nomina- 
tion on the basis of her qualifications, accord- 
ing to Mr. Mondale's announcement at the 
convention. She is certainly well qualified." 

Clothed in red, white, and blue, Ronald Rea- 



50 The Election 



gan accepted his nomination before an intent 
GOP convention audience with a speech 
based on patriotic pride. The Mondale manag- 
ers called Reagan the luckiest politician in 
America; with a stable economy and a peace- 
ful international relationship among the world 
powers, it seemed that nothing could deflate 
the President's healthy popularity. Reagan 
stumbled with a careless joke on open mike 
about bombing the Russians. "Testing one, 
two, three," he intoned. "My fellow Ameri- 
cans, I am pleased to tell you today that I've 
signed legislation that will outlaw Russsia for- 
ever. We begin bombing in five minutes." The 
Soviet news agency TASS desplored the 
crack as "unprecedentedly hostile toward the 
USSR." Reagan's image, however, merged 
unscathed from his prank and reports that the 
President occasionally catnaps at boring cabi- 
net meetings. Geraldine Ferraro was less for- 
tunate in her attempts to play down the con- 
troversy generated by husband John 
Zaccaro's tax returns and a charge of illegal 
funding in her first congressional election cam- 
paign in 1978. 

The real moment of truth for the parties came 
at the televised presidential debates. Mondale 
finished out the first round in Louisville looking 
like a winner. Poised and self-confident, Mon- 
dale succeeded at putting his opponent on the 
defensive, forcing Reagan to back up his poli- 
cies and past accomplishments while at the 
same time boasting of his own. Set to close out 
with a curtain speech aimed at appealing to 
the voting Americans for a chance to "finish 
the job we have together begun," the normal- 
ly camera-perfect Reagan forgot his lines and 
resorted to a weak ad-lib that defended his 
achievements. Talk that Reagan was reaching 
an age when infirmities more severe than 
memory lapses can begin to set in dominated 
the news for the remainder of the week, 
prompting Reagan staffers to rush out copies 
of the President's latest medical report, which 
described him as "a mentally alert, robust 
man." 

The age issue was settled once and for all in 
the second debate in Kansas City. Mondale 
came off looking nervous and tired while Rea- 
gan had regained his show-business demea- 
nor. When asked about the age issue, Reagan 
said that of course he felt up to the job and "I 
want you to know that I will not make age an 
issue of this campaign. I am not going to ex- 
ploit for political purposes my opponent's 
youth and inexperience." The American pub- 
lic got what it wanted — the reassurance that 
despite his age, Reagan was capable of going 
strong for four more years. Following the de- 
bate, Reagan's returns showed him ahead by 
20 points. 



I If k I i 

% 3 




Faces of particular importance to Mississippians, 
from top, Jesse Jackson, who made a presiden- 
tial campaign stop at USM; former governor Wil- 
liam Winter, whose practically non-existent race 
guaranteed the election of the incumbent; Thad 
Cochran; and perennial favorite congressman 
Trent Lott. 



jtJTftftfttiti&tititiJt&JtJtJtJttitititii* 




Students on the USM campus took an active 
interest in the election and many devoted 
themselves to furthering the cause of their 
favorite candidate. The Young Democrats set 
up a table at registration to distribute cam- 
paign literature, hung up posters, and went 
door-to-door in rural neighborhoods to urge 
voter turnout. In September, the students slat- 
ed John Zaccaro, son of Geraldine Ferraro, to 
speak at the Wesley Foundation and violated 
a 10-day prior notice rule in the process. On 
election day, the Young Democrats organized 
a rally which included speakers such as Chris 
Revis, Mondale field representative; Pat Ken- 
nan, National Organization of Women State 
Chairman; and Juanita Blackwell, the first fe- 
male mayor of Mayorsville and a delegate to 
the Democratic National Convention. Finally, 
the Young Democrats, by working out of a 
local attorney's office, helped many voters 
without transportation get to and from the 



polls. 



The College Republicans also got involved 
with campaigning. Before the presidential 
debates, they held an informal three-day poll 
of 250-300 students, seeking to predict 
which candidate would receive the greatest 
support among students; only ten percent 
cast a ballot for Mondale. Prior to the elec- 
tion, the College Republicans handed out ab- 
sentee ballots to out-of-town students who 
would not be able to make a trip home to 
vote. Lastly, as a means of supporting their 
candidate, the College Republicans held a 
rally on November 1 with Trent Lott as the 
featured speaker. 

The political fervor travelled from the cam- 
pus to the Coast on October 1, where Ronald 
Reagan was appearing in person to ask the 
primarily youthful crowd for four more years. 



His speech attacked his op- 
ponent for being pessimis- 
tic about the future, and 
appraised the past four 
years and the present in 
terms of the economy and 
defense. "The United 
States of America is a very 
different place," he told a 
cheering crowd bearing 
signs declaring the race "A 
Ron-Away Election." "It is 
stronger, more prosperous 
and bursting with patrio- 
tism." He ended his 
speech by commending 
the Gulf Coast's Coast 
Guard for its record level 
drug arrests and seizures, 
and left his happy fans 
waving their signs and 
chanting, "Four more 
years." 

On Tuesday, November 6, 
the lengthy and controver- 
sial race finally came to an 
end. Reagan fidgeted in- 
side his hotel room, refus- 
ing to trust any results until 
they were confirmed at the 
polls. "I'm going to wait un- 
til somebody knocks on my 
door," the President 
joked. "If they say, 'Hey 
you,' I'll know I lost." Rea- 
gan achieved a 16.5 mil- 
lion vote lead over Fighting 
Fritz, twice the margin he 
had over Jimmy Carter in 
1980. Mondale carried 
only his own state and the District of Colum- 
bia. "I am at peace with the knowledge that I 
gave everything I've got. I am confident that 
history will judge us honorably," Mondale 
concluded on the night of his defeat. Summed 
up Reagan, "The people made it very clear 
that they approve of what we're doing." With 
a 53 million vote mandate under his belt, 
Reagan will have his four more years to finish 
the job he started in 1981. Said Senator Paul 
Laxalt, Republican national chairman, 
"Tuesday's historic landslide was not only a 
great personal victory for President Reagan 
but also a clear mandate that will serve to 
shape American politics for years to come." 

Karen Godail 



^>^^ 



The Election 51 



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Southern At Seventy-Five 



Happy 75th, 
Southern! 

arch 30, 1985, marked the kickoff of the University of 
Southern Mississippi's 75th Anniversary Celebration. 



The gala will continue through September 18, 1987. The first 
date commemorates the college's establishment by the Missis- 
sippi Legislature, while the second date represents the actual 
convening of classes on Southern's campus. 

The fanfare began with a satellite broadcast to over 100 alumni 
meetings all over the United States and will last for the next 30 
months. 

We present "Southern At Seventy-Five" as not only a chronicle 
of the events of this year, but also as a contemplation of that 
which brings us our own peculiar brand of distinction. 

And no matter how often circumstances may bring us to wonder 
to the contrary, we can conclude with all certainty that we are 
proud to be a part of this university. 

Happy 75th, Southern! 




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Southern At Seventy-Five 



Loss of leadership roles prompts 

students to rally for restrictive 

checks on College Board powers 



In summer of 1984, the 
state College Board 
stripped the University of South- 
ern Mississippi of its assigned 
leadership roles in journalism 
and computer science, bringing 
on accusations that the move was 
one of alumni politics. 

The 13-member board, which 
oversees the eight state universi- 
ties in Mississippi, made the deci- 
sion to switch the journalism 
leadership role to the accredited 
department at Ole Miss and 
move computer science into an 
undesignated category that in- 
cludes subjects such as business 
and English. 

President Aubrey K. Lucas immediately em- 
phasized that the loss of leadership roles did 
not mean the loss of the majors themselves. 
Total enrollment of students majoring in jour- 
nalism comes to 173, with class enrollment 
standing at well over 400; USM's computer 
science department ranks in the top five in 
the nation, with 1,500 majors and enrollment 
close to the 5,000 mark. The computer sci- 
ence department is pledged to upgrading its 
program and will actively seek national ac- 
creditation. The Department of Journalism 
has received provisional accreditation, mak- 
ing USM part of a group of 17 universities 
with accreditation in four programs and one 
of the few schools to achieve this without 
relying on broadcast divisions. The purpose 
of assigning a leadership role is to guide the 
College Board in determining which universi- 
ty's request for financial and structural assis- 
tance within a given field of study should be 
granted highest priority. 

Local response to the loss of the roles result- 
ed in the formation of the USM Political Ac- 
tivist Committee, a lobbying group dedicated 
to protecting the interests of USM. Although 
Southern is the largest university in the state, 
almost 80% of the College Board members 
are from North Mississippi; the result, main- 



tains the USM-PAC, is a lop-sided granting 
of funds and favors. 

A move to restrict the seemingly unlimited 
powers of the College Board took the form 
of a legislative bill that would precisely 
define the acceptable routes a College 
Board decision could follow. 

The bill originated out of a written request 
submitted by Associated Student Body 
President Steve Sheppard and the Stu- 
dent Body Presidents' Council. Authored 
by Hattiesburg Senators Rick Lambert 
and David Smith, the bill would require 
the College Board to publish the standards 
which a program would be measured 
against before the Board could take legal 
action of any kind against a program. 

Urging students to lobby in support of the 
bill, the Associated Student Body of USM 
distributed information packets, complete 
with model letters and district maps, to 
encourage a campus letter-writing cam- 
paign to back the bill. 

Political support for the bill seemed posi- 
tive, but inconsistent. The proposal that 
the Board could not in any way remove, 
limit, or change a university's programs 



without the required prior 
publication was immediately 
voted down in the House Uni- 
versities and Colleges com- 
mittee when it was introduced 
by Hattiesburg Representa- 
tive J.B. Van Slyke. 

Anxious to avoid the same 
lobbying efforts of the College 
Board that had killed the bill 
so readily in the House of Re- 
presentatives, backers of the 
motion scaled down the lan- 
guage and aspirations of the 
bill in an effort to guarantee 
passage in the house. Largely 
due to the arguments of Col- 
lege Board President Charles 
Jacobs, the bill was amended to require 
only that the Board notify the president or 
chancellor over the school to be affected 
by the decision of the Board and work 
closely with them in the process of the 
changes. The aim of the altered bill was to 
assure at minimum that the colleges and 
universities are informed prior to the an- 
nouncement or implementation of any re- 
strictive action. 

The original version of the bill passed the 
Senate narrowly, but a reconsideration of 
the amended version passed with a whop- 
ping 8-0 vote. 

When the issue came up before the House 
of Representatives again, the bill was re- 
strengthened to the point of requiring that 
a university president must be consulted 
before any program can be altered or re- 
moved, only to be cut back down to the 
milder version before passage. 

The amended bill was signed into law by 
Governor Bill Allain on Monday, April 1, 
1985. 

Marcie Davis, 

Dee Dougherty, 

Kim Willis 



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Southern At Seventy-Five 



41 



Dangerous Hardy street 
crossing gets long-awaited 
walk/don't walk" traffic light 



fter years of seemingly endless fuss 
USM students were granted a traffic 
light on Hardy Street and Thirty-Eighth 
Avenue in early October. The purpose of 
the new light is to guarantee safe street 
crossing from campus to Elam Arms and 
off-campus housing. 

Due largely to the lobbying efforts of a 
USM planning committee, the city of Hat- 
tiesburg okayed the move of a used light 
from the downtown McCloud-Hardy area 
to the section of Hardy running across the 
front of campus. Moving a light rather 
than adding a new one dropped the cost 
from the originally estimated $50,000 to 
$10,000. 

With the installation of the new traffic 
light, the students can now push a button 
for a red light and a "walk" prompt, with 
an average wait of thirty-five seconds. 




The Hardy Street crossing prior to the installation of the new traffic light. 



University and city officials alike agree 
that the installation of some sort of barri- 
cade to prevent jay walking would be fea- 



sible, but no such project 
ranged for yet. 



been 



ar- 



Marcie Davis 



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Charges of wrongdoing abound 

ASB election yields multiple 
appeals in post-race outcry 



This year's race for executive offices 
and senate positions in the Associat- 
ed Student Body was plagued by contro- 
versy. Although no one had contested the 
race as of March 26, the Tuesday election 
night, appeals were eventually made. 

After vice presidential hopeful Daniel Hall 
lost the race by twelve votes, he contested 
the election on the grounds that the elec- 
tion procedures were "ambiguous." The 
close outcome of the race prompted a re- 
count of the ballots, confirming Todd 
Courtney as the winner. 

Another major issue of the election was 
the failure to make candidates aware of 
their duty to post position papers. The 
election code states that the candidates 
shall turn in the position papers of their 



own choosing to the Election Commission- 
er; these materials can include qualifica- 
tions, platforms, graphics, photos, and 
similar material. 

ASB Vice President David Kendrick pro- 
posed that the entire results of the Senate 
election be revoked. However, since all 
candidates were equally affected by not 
turning in position papers, the decision 
was made that the race would not be re- 
called. Runoffs were held, with each can- 
didate being notified to submit position pa- 
pers. 

The appeal filed about Lee Carnes being 
listed on the science-technology ballot 
rather than the library science ballot, thus 
altering the outcome in the sci-tech race, 
was ruled invalid, as the appeal was not 



made within 48 hours after the election. 

Shortly after the election, a hearing was 
held to determine what additional changes 
would be necessary to further better the 
recently revised election code. Sugges- 
tions made for future elections included a 
meeting of candidates and more specific 
methods of ballot preparation, vote tally- 
ing, and appeal filing. 

Despite the many setbacks involved in the 
election process, Barry Reynolds succeed- 
ed in taking the office of student body 
president, receiving 59 percent of the stu- 
dent vote. 

Dee Dougherty 



I 



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Southern At Seventy-Five 



u 



Roadtrip, roadtrip! 



*> 



You've been there before. We 
know — we all have. Semester burn- 
out slaps you in the face, taunting you with 
the grim realization that you're going to 
have to either fight back with some serious 
diversion or wimp out by surrendering 
yourself to its fatalistic clutches. 

Never mind that your impending projects 
and exams prod endlessly at your guilty 
conscience; forget that you are long over- 
due for a weekend visit home; overlook 
the fact that the likelihood of your having 
enough food to get you through the next 
week correlates directly to the number of 
hours you put in on your job this weekend. 
The urge for hitting the road rather than 
hitting the books strikes as never before in 
the dehabilitating weeks leading up to fin- 
als. 




Thus, you come to the proper conclusion 
that a major-scale roadtrip is crucial to the 
maintenance of your precariously-bal- 
anced state of well-being. Roadtrips to 
Jackson and Biloxi will suffice temporar- 
ily, but real roadtripping means crossing 
the state lines in search of a lower drinking 
age. New Orleans and Pensacola fit the 
bill nicely, with the respective age limita- 
tions of 18 and 19; their geographical 
proximity, permitting one to indulge and 
still make it back for an early morning 
class, is a winning bonus. 

The actual date of a roadtrip is best left to 
fate. Planning a roadtrip as much as in- 
vites killer tests, family emergencies, and 



expensive car trouble. No, the finest of 
roadtrips are born out of spontaneity. A 
wild-eyed friend flinging himself through 
your door, bellowing, "Roadtrip, road- 
trip!" is as good a reason as any for aban- 
doning the books. My all-time favorite ex- 
cuse for a roadtrip is conjuring up an 
honest-to-God justification for the trav- 
el — i.e., a roadtrip to Florida to search for 
an out-of-print book vital to the completion 
of a senior project or a trek to the Cafe du 
Monde to satisfy a maddening craving for 
beignets. 




There are any number of unwritten rules 
to follow when you actually set out on your 
roadtrip. Among the wisest of them: 

1. Roadtrips involving the pursuit of a tan 
should not be aided in their execution by a 
few fibs. No teacher worth his salt is going 
to buy any story about a case of the 24- 
hour flu if you return looking as well- 
bronzed as if you just stepped down from 
the lifeguard's chair. 




ed, 1 managed to read Orstein's "Psychol- 
ogy of Consciousness" while sweltering 
under the Florida sun and successfully 
memorized French conjugations with a 
flashlight on a bumpy highway trip to Pat 
O's, but the albatross of schoolwork is 
enough to ruin your travelling mates' good 
time without your less-than-subtle remind- 
ers. 

3. Choose your roadtripping companions 
with care. Although limiting yourself to 
close friends reeks with missed opportuni- 
ty (Two mutual pals of mine returned 
from a roadtrip as the best of friends after 
one had to hold up the other, who had 
fallen asleep in a nightclub restroom from 
the combination of physical exhaustion 
and alcohol overindulgence), you should 
never extend this axiom to the opposite 
extreme of inviting a person you thorough- 
ly despise just because they have volun- 
teered their imported sports car as the 



means of transport. No 
yourself up for disaster. 



sense in setting 




No matter how great a fervor you ap- 
proach your roadtrip with, however, there 
will always be an occasional fiasco or two. 
I remember a particularly recent trip that 
involved a late departure, a two-hour long 
wrong turn, an insolent waiter, and a 3 
a.m. blow-out with a car full of decidedly 
non-mechanically minded passengers. 

Need I tell you. however, that despite our 
muttered swearings to the contrary, we 
were back on the road the following 
week? 

Kim Willis 



2. Leave your studies on campus. Grant- 



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Southern At Seventy-Five 



Culture-crossing language 

program offers distinction 

ith 19 country representation 



N 



ot all students who enroll at USM do 
well at English. In fact, some of them 
don't know any English at all. 



Since 1947, USM has been in the business 
of teaching foreign students English. In 
that year, Southern began the Latin 
American Institute, which taught Latin 
American businessmen the English lan- 
guage. This program evolved into the Eng- 
lish Language Institute which 
tence today. 



is in exis- 



Students from the middle and far east as 
well as Latin America come to USM to 
participate in the extensive four-level pro- 
gram. They take a placement exam which 
puts them in a category ranging from 
knowing no English at all to knowing just 
about enough to be accepted as an aca- 
demic student. The program requires 25 
hours of courses a week, including gram- 
mar, vocabulary, reading, writing, and lis- 
tening comprehension. 

But these students leave USM with more 
than just memories of the drudgery of 
their studies. 

"They leave [USM] with a good feeling 
about Mississippi," said Shirley Bateman, 
director of the ELI. Bateman notes that 
other USM students and the community 
are very friendly towards the international 
students. 

Many churches in the area plan special 
events for the benefit of the foreign stu- 
dents on campus. Temple Baptist Church 
holds an international fair every spring, 
while Main Street Baptist hosts an interna- 
tional holiday feast. The Baptist Student 
Union invites the ELI students over for 
meals and their various planned pro- 
grams, and 38th Avenue Baptist Church 
holds weekly English language drill classes 
for them. 



In February, Alpha 
fraternity and the 
melting pot festiva' 



Phi Omega service 
ELI co-sponsored a 
for all international 




students. The annual event represented 
each participating country with food sam- 
ples, crafts, music, dancing, and other cul- 
tural displays. Folk dancing, singing, a 
martial arts demonstration, and a Japa- 
nese tea ceremony highlighted the cul- 
ture-crossing event. 

About 50% of the students in the ELI 
program eventually become academic 
students. "Many are required by their 
countries to be accepted as academic stu- 
dents in the university before they can 
enroll in the program," she said. Although 
most students go back to their own coun- 
tries after they graduate, some like it so 
much in America that they choose to stay. 
The majority of these academic graduates 
are able to find good jobs. 

The international students get much out of 



USM's ELI program, but leave their own 
international mark on our country, said 
Bateman. Furthermore, their being here 
enhances the economy, she added. 

In an attempt to further internationalize 
the university, USM adopted a sister Ko- 
rean college in January. Mokpo National 
College in the Republic of Korea has many 
similarities to USM. It, too, started out as a 
normal school, then a teacher's college, 
and finally, like USM, became a national 
university. 

The agreement will provide opportunities 
for faculty and student exchange, joint 
faculty research, official academic visita- 
tions, and the exchange of cultural and 
athletic programs. 



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Southern At Seventy-Five 



ENGLISH LANGUAGE INSTITUTE STUDENTS W&&" 

Japan ■•• 14 .Jp ^ xJ BS ^# M 

Korea 6 I IB 

Saudi Arabia 5 ^ ^ M Jf> ^ 

Costa Rica 4 I^Sll^V*^ ^-^ 

Thailand 4 

Venezuela 3 

I Salvador ............. 3 HBWBfc|.l M Wkl4 M( ' i 

Iran ^ 

Colombia 2 

Honduras 2 BSL A 

Mexico 2 ■»> 

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Bolivia 2 ' t . ... . 

Bahrain 1 

Nicaragua 1 SSI : ^ 

Syria 1 B/T^ X 

India 1 I B^J /*' T**^^Hi^iP§ISlA N[ I 

Taiwan 1 

Republic of Panama 1 

Total 57 ^m^^^^mnM^^f^4^^ 




Former ELI students who have gone on to become academic students come together with 
current ELI enrollees for a group portrait. 



Declining attendance on part of students, community members 
prompts revision of Honors — sponsored forum lecture series 

A 



new program was proposed in No- 
vember to replace the faltering uni- 
versity forum lectures. 



Honor's Forum, which features distin- 
guished speakers on a weekly basis, is a 



one semester hour course open to all stu- 
dents enrolled in the university. Students 
must attend six of the eight lectures given 
in a semester. Honors students are re- 
quired to take forum four times. 



Food service gears to student tastes, 

needs 



Striving to meet the needs of the stu- 
dent, University Food Services un- 
dertook several new projects this year 
aimed at providing greater service. 

In the fall of 1984, the Commons' hours 
were extended to meet the unpredictable 
meal times of working students. Meal ser- 
vice times were switched from 7 a.m. to 2 
p.m. and 4:45 to 6:30 p.m. to a more 
convenient 7 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. with the 
exception of two periodic 15 minute 
breaks. 

The Union Grill and Coffee Shop will also 
adapt to varying demands of the students, 
undergoing either a face lift or transforma- 
tion into a popular fast food restaurant in 
the near future. In March, a survey taken 



among customers to determine which 
change the students would prefer resulted 
in an almost split vote. 

Renovation suggestions included adding 
new furniture, opening up a larger serving 
space, installing a salad bar, and selling 
soft serve ice cream. 

Transforming the grill into a fast food ser- 
vice would result in a franchise takeover 
of the cafeteria. 

The reasons cited for the proposed facility 
updates were to compensate for the large 
noon rush and to satisfy the changing 
tastes and needs of the students. 

Karen Godail 



Revision of the forum lectures was pro- 
posed after the program experienced a 
significant decline in attendance over a 
three year period. Dr. Richard Bowers, 
director of the university forum, holds that 
the proposed changes will make better 
use of the $20,000 per semester allotted 
for use in the program. 

If the proposal is adopted by the forum 
committee, the individual university de- 
partment will become more involved in 
choosing the speakers. Each department 
would be responsible for organizing and 
administering a seminar, to be given by 
their chosen speaker. 

The guest speaker would visit the campus 
six times to conduct the seminar, which 
would be open to graduate students of 
that particular department and senior 
honors students. Honors students would 
be required to take one three-hour semi- 
nar. 

In addition to conducting a seminar, the 
speaker would also give public lectures 
open to all students and faculty. 

Karen Godail 



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Southern At Seventy-Five 



Racial, social housing conflicts 
cause changes in residence halls 



Housing conflicts among blacks and 
whites, greeks and independents, 
led to many changes in residence hall poli- 
cies in 1984-1985. 

Early in spring semester, the oldest soror- 
ity on campus had its charter cancelled by 
national headquarters. Sigma Sigma Sig- 
ma, colonized in 1937, failed to increase 
its floundering membership to an accept- 
able level during a February recoloniza- 
tion effort. 

Barbara Ross, associate dean of student 
development, concluded that the sorority 
was unable to recolonize successfully be- 
cause the effort was attempted in the 
spring rather than in the fall. Most women 
with the intention of joining a sorority did 
so during the formal fall rush; other poten- 
tial members may have joined Delta Zeta 
sorority during its recolonization drive in 
fall of 1983 or Alpha Delta Pi in its estab- 
lishment of a new chapter this past fall. 

Tri Sigma's disbanding opened up the top 
floor of Wilber Hall, Panhellenic housing, 
to other sororities. Although the six re- 
maining members were not required to 
move until the end of the spring semester, 
competition for the open floor began as 
soon as Sigma Sigma Sigma's closing be- 
came official. 

The four sororities not housed in Panhel- 
lenic at that time were Alpha Delta Pi, 
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, 
and Sigma Gamma Rho. 

In order to qualify for housing in a vacant 
floor in Wilber Hall, a sorority must submit 
proof that funds will be available to pay 
the nine month $1,080 rent for the chap- 
ter room. If more than one group fulfills 
the requirement, the group which has 
been on campus the longest is given the 
floor. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha, the oldest chapter of 
the eligible campus groups, was chosen to 
live on the vacated floor starting in the fall 



of 1985. AKA will be the first black soror- 
ity to be housed in Wilber Hall. 

The black greek system suffered a set- 
back in late March, however, when Kappa 
Alpha Psi fraternity had its charter sus- 
pended. The suspension stemmed from 
hazing activities that took place in campus 
housing. 

Responding to a call from the housing of- 
fice about a ransacked room in Bond Hall, 
Joe Paul, dean of student development, 
investigated and found four physically and 
emotionally abused pledges in the room. 

One pledge was forced to drink numerous 
cartons of milk while another had a large 
bruise on his chest from being punched. 
The pledges were reportedly flogged with 
paddles and canes and forced to do pain- 
ful calisthenics. The four pledges were 
confined to a crowded dorm room de- 
signed to accomodate two people. Paul 
noted that all the pledges were suffering 
from fatigue and lack of sleep. 

The fraternity was found guilty of a total 
of seven charges, resulting in a suspension 
of charter for one year. They will be per- 
mitted to apply for another charter in May 
of 1986. 

In December, Associated Student Body 
President Steve Sheppard made a pro- 
posal for an integrated greek social sys- 
tem. 

USM is practically a segregated communi- 
ty, stated Sheppard. A large percentage 
of the activities on campus are sponsored 
by the segregated greek system. Thus, 
most of these activities turn out to have 
predominately white or black participa- 
tion. 

The problem at hand is not the fault of the 
University or the greeks, said Sheppard. 
There are no provisions against a white 
joining a black fraternity or sorority or vice 
versa. 



The change is not expected to occur for 
several years, but Sheppard hopes that 
with the ASB's encouragement, it will 
come about naturally. Although the move 
of AKA into Panhellenic is not an integra- 
tion within a group, it will bring the greek 
system closer to the integration of the resi- 
dence halls, where blacks and whites are 
integrated to the extent of sharing rooms. 

Greeks also faced the problem of housing 
sororities in residence halls other than 
Panhellenic. 

In November, the responses were mixed 
to the possibility of setting aside a floor in 
Scott Hall for Alpha Delta Pi sorority. 

Many Scott Hall residents resented the 
idea of being pushed off their floors. They 
worried that the sorority would bring un- 
wanted noise and revelry to the dorm. By 
contrast, many residents were enthusias- 
tic about the potential move, feeling that 
the shared housing would help to close up 
the gap between greeks and indepen- 
dents. 

Alpha Delta Pi was not assigned a housing 
unit as a group, but many ADPi's chose to 
move into an east wing floor of Scott Hall 
for spring semester. No serious problems 
have arisen. 

Recognizing the need for special interest 
group housing, USM Housing set up guide- 
lines that will allow non-greek organiza- 
tions as well as sororities and fraternities 
to set up quarters in campus residence 
halls. Official university organizations with 
at least 16 members and an on-campus 
advisor may reserve a living unit if appli- 
cation is made four weeks prior to housing 
pre-registration. The organization must be 
in good standing with the university. This 
policy applies to greek and independent 
groups alike. 

Karen Godail 



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Southern At Seventy-Five 




Deficit overcome for 
golden eagle mascot 



USM nearly lost its golden eagle to the 
government due to a debt of 
$15,000. The money owed for Nuggett's 
upkeep was lowered to a palatable 
$3,000 in the spring, due to student and 
alumni fund-raising efforts. 

The USM foundation, which receives and 
administers all private gifts to the universi- 
ty, loaned money to Nuggett's fund in 
1980 for the construction of the bird's pre- 
sent living quarters. 

Half scholarships to the eagle's caretakers 
and food and maintenance for the mascot 
also contributed to the deficit. 

The Alumni Association, working with the 
campus' ROTC programs, organized a 
fund-raising activity for the Homecoming 
game. Close to $4,000 was collected from 
Golden Eagle fans attending the game. 



Clubs and other civic organizations also 
contributed to the Nuggett fund. 

It wasn't until early in the spring semester, 
however, that the deficit was cut to a 
"safe" amount. At the prompting of Asso- 
ciated Student Body Senator Gary 
Howell, a bill allowing voluntary contribu- 
tions of $2 per student at spring registra- 
tion passed the senate. Nearly a third of 
all registering students participated, 
bringing in $4,600 more to the fund. 

It looks as if Nuggett, who is on loan from 
the U.S. Department of Interior, will pre- 
side over quite a few seasons of USM ath- 
letics to come. With finances and circum- 
stances permitting, the university will 
acquire a female counterpart for the 
handsome bird. 

Karen Godail 



Campus John 

Zaccaro speech 

results in probation 

The Young Democrats, a political or- 
ganization of USM students, was 
slapped with a three week probation with- 
out sanction charge on October 10 for vio- 
lating a Mississippi ten-day prior notice 
rule. The probation resulted from a Sep- 
tember speaking engagement at the Wes- 
ley Foundation by John Zaccaro, Jr., the 
20-year-old son of vice presidential candi- 
date Geraldine Ferraro. John Revis, the 
Young Democrats member who coordi- 
nated Zaccaro's visit, said that he only 
learned of Zaccaro's desire to speak at 
USM about six days before his arrival. 

Plans were to have Zaccaro speak at an 
informal gathering of Young Democrats 
about campaign policy, but the small re- 
ception turned into a local media event. 
The Young Democrats were guilty not for 
holding a reception in Zaccaro's honor, 
but because Zaccaro gave his speech on 
campus, which is in violation of the speak- 
er policy. 

As a result of the problems with the Zac- 
caro speech, the Associated Student 
Body's Legal Services division proposed 
that the required 10-days notice be scaled 
down to a two-day notification. Although 
such a request would lessen the time for 
appealing a denial of permission to speak, 
the change would make little difference, 
because speakers are rarely denied. 

Once a finalized version of the proposal is 
adopted, it will be sent to Peter Durkee, 
vice president of student affairs, for ap- 
proval. From Durkee it will go to President 
Lucas, will in turn send it to the State 
Board of Trustees of Institutions of Higher 
Learning for verification. The USM Young 
Democrats can only stand by to wait for 
this much-needed change in policy, but 
not for less than ten days! 

Karen Godail 

As of this writing in late February, 
the state College Board has made no 
decision on the proposal, which has 
passed through all USM channels- 
Editor. 



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Southern At Seventy-Five 



Out with the old, in with the new 

Entire Honors faculty fired; 
'new blood 9 pumped into program 

T 



hey called it a means of introducing 
new blood into the Honors College, 
but the callous "rotation" of the Honors 
faculty came off looking like a bureaucrat- 
ic conspiracy against educational ethics. 

It was a strange thing, that blanket dis- 
missal. Somehow, we had never noticed 
that there was anything wrong with the 
old blood. When James Sims, vice presi- 
dent of academic affairs, called a meeting 
of the Honors faculty to inform them of 
their termination, no honest justification 
could be offered for the action. There had 
been no whispered rumors of Honors Col- 
lege faculty giving hams to the parents of 
prospective honors students or accusa- 
tions of incompetency in teaching. The 
move seemed to be one of campus poli- 
tics, based upon jealousy and fear of a 
selective program that might reflect unfa- 
vorably on a university that strives for 
educational equality across the board. 

The infamous Doblin report that orches- 
trated this fiasco was drawn up largely on 
the basis of a meeting with Honors College 
students. To this day, it is difficult for us to 
accept that it was our very loyalty and 
enthusiasm for the unity of our depart- 
ment that led to its systematic destruction. 
The committee, headed by Dr. Steve Dob- 
lin, chairman of the department of math- 
ematics, seemed eager to help us fine- 
tune an already excellent program; we 
were completely candid in our responses 
and gladly cooperated with the investiga- 
tive process. 

The betrayal that resulted bore little re- 
semblance to the constructive recommen- 
dations we had anticipated. Our dedica- 
tion to our honors studies was twisted to 
read as a collective thumbing of noses at 
the university as a whole. The cautious 
support we granted for a potential means 
of improving the program was interpreted 
as a whole-hearted approval of the im- 
pending hatchet job. 



Our distrust of the inconsistent Doblin re- 
port is justifiable. Among the changes 
deemed necessary by the report were the 
recommendations that we be given an 
honors library and an active student asso- 
ciation. We can only assume that the ad 
hoc committee chose not to tour the hon- 
ors facilities in McMillin Hall; had they 
bothered to step inside the building, it 
would have been immediately noted that 
the Honors College library is a favorite 
gathering place for all levels of Honors 
College students and that "Honors Stu- 
dent Association Meeting Tonight — Be 
There!" signs are very much in evidence. 

A more technically accurate and workable 
solution was presented by a committee 
drawn from outside the university — a 
committee, may I note, made up of Hon- 
ors experts rather than a group largely 
comprised of mathematics and business 
teachers blindly passing judgment on an 
interdisciplinary program that bears a 
rather vague resemblance at best to their 
own fields of expertise. 

While the outside evaluators expressed 
approval of the proposal to introduce new 
faculty, they were adamant that an 
across-the-board dismissal of faculty 
would "severely disrupt the program" 
and would generate "unnecessary psy- 
chological consequences." 

Whatever was behind the decision to 
spend money and energy soliciting a sec- 
ond opinion for what was apparently ap- 
pearances purposes only remains to be 
seen. The news broke on March 7, 1985, 
that the faculty was being dismissed fol- 
lowing the resignation of Dr. Wallace Kay, 
Honors College dean. The day before 
spring break timing of the dismissal was 
significant; Sims admitted the plans had 
been in the making for some time and 
were slated for release over the student 
holiday. He had good reason to expect an 
infuriated outcry. To literally turn our col- 



lege upside down with only the sketchiest 
ideas for following up the action struck us 
all as the poorest of planning. 

Our sole consolation lies in the fact that 
the administration and the Doblin commit- 
tee truly believe the action they have tak- 
en is in the best interest of the Honors 
College and its future at Southern. And 
what are we students to do in the after- 
math of such a decision? We wear our 
black arm bands and make our displeas- 
ure known, but short of withdrawing from 
the Honors College — which would pain us 
more than the college itself — our options 
for protest are limited. Total disregard has 
been shown for our opinion up to this 
point; it seems absurd to presume that our 
thoughts could matter to those who hold 
the cards now. 

At this stage, we are all inclined to wonder 
what we have done that was so wrong. 
The firing — which, no matter how much 
some may prefer the neutral-connotation 
term of "rotation" is an accurate defini- 
tion, according to my dictionary — of the 
honors faculty was a horrible insult. Un- 
doubtedly, some students and faculty will 
leave not only the Honors College but the 
entire university as a result of the firing. 
What has been left behind is a mockery of 
what existed before; the bitterness that 
replaced our commitment to the program 
will hardly provide a solid foundation for 
the building of a new curriculum. 

Dr. Peggy Prenshaw will have a hard go of 
it as the new Honors College dean by vir- 
tue of the unfortunate circumstances un- 
der which she came into her position. I 
have been told that she is a competent and 
compassionate woman, and extend to her 
my quasi-worthless but nonetheless well- 
intentioned wishes for success. She must 
have a tremendous strength of character 
to walk into a no-win situation like this one; 
God knows, she'll need all the strength she 
can get in the upcoming months. 



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I could gather up those drab robes of aca- 
demia that we are so often accused of 
shrouding our elitist affiliation in and call 
the firing of the Honors College faculty the 
leveling of humanity, but I'll just put it in 
those simple-minded, bottom line terms 
that the bureaucratic reasoning that ra- 
tionalized the firing favors so. The firing of 
the Honors faculty was untimely, deceit- 
ful, and unwarranted. That move towards 



distinction that we talk so much about 
seems to be nothing more than an aspira- 
tion for academic mediocrity. 

Somehow, the value of our Honors degree 
seems cheapened. It is hard to believe that 
our luck has gotten this bad. 

Kim Willis 



Content of this article was accurate 
at our early April press time. Techni- 
cal errors should be attributed to a 
lack of available official information 
at the transition point when this arti- 
cle was written — Editor 



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The ringing in your ears . . . 

Fire Alarm 1 



L OOKING AHEAD 

In spring of 1984, maintenance men lit- 
tered dormitory rooms at Elam Arms, 
Scott, Hattiesburg, and Mississippi Halls 
with ladders, wires, and tools of all sorts. 
The students were more than willing to 
endure this invasion of space and privacy 
because the men were installing an im- 
proved fire alarm system. The residents 
will truly feel safe and protected with this 
updated system. It is comforting to know 
that University Housing spends our mon- 
ey so wisely. 




TYPICAL SCENARIO 

Being able to go to sleep early may not 
sound exciting to anyone who's not a stu- 
dent, but after a day of rushing through 
back-to-back meetings, researching multi- 
ple term papers, and waking up at a na- 
ture-defying 5:00 a.m. to study for a mid- 
term exam, slumbering at an early hour 
sounds thrilling. My roommate had 




equally grueling schedule and was also 
ready to turn in for the night. We were 
both tucked in and resting peacefully, 
dreamy visions dancing in our heads when 
that noise started. 

Rrrinnggg, rrrriinnngggg, rrrrriiinnnnggg, 
a continual, obnoxious ring. 

Is it the phone? 

Is it the alarm clock? 

Is it Batman? 




I only wish it were Batman to the rescue, 
but my roommate is shaking me to wake 
up. The "effective" fire detector has gone 
off — again. We reach for our robes, focus 
our eyes, and begin walking toward the 
stairs for the fourth time this week. In the 
windy November air, college women hud- 
dle together in front of Scott Hall, waiting 
for the head resident to signal that it's safe 
to return. Complaining was rampant as 
knees knocked on these chilly evenings. 



CAUSE AND REFLECTIONS 

Throughout the fall semester, the fire 
alarms went off an average of three times 
a week. Insects and hairspray were the 
primary culprits. Surely, University Hous- 
ing can overcome dragon flies and Final 
Net . . . 

The students walk out slowly now and 
some have to be pressured to leave the 
building at all. What with evacuation being 
such a bother, no one would react serious- 
ly in the presence of an actual fire. Thus, 
the new system has defeated its intended 
purpose. 

An "effective" system, indeed. 

Mary Harris 



<•> Gr ©r 



The false alarm situation was re- 
lieved somewhat by the installation 
of new control boxes and "bug 
screens" over the sensors in the 
most problem-plagued residence 
halls, but dorm dwellers still have 
middle-of-the-night evacuations on 
a fairly regular basis — Editor. 




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Southern At Seventy-Five 



Donation valued at $24,500 

Wheeling, dealing USM 

foundation takes sporty 

fundraising approach 



he USM foundation got its own set of 
wheels on January 28 in the form of 



T 

a costly DeLorean sports car 



Donated by Hattiesburg construction ex- 
ecutive Wiley Fairchild, the 1981 model is 
valued at $24,500. USM President Au- 
brey K. Lucas, who received the car in an 
official donation ceremony, said that the 
money would be used to advance USM's 
academic interests. 



Fairchild attests that the car is in excellent 
condition and will likely go up much in 
value over time. He donated the collect- 
ible vehicle at the suggestion of John Wel- 
lons, Jr., director of development for the 
Alumni Association. Wellons observed 
that Fairchild never used the car and pro- 
posed that he give it to USM. 

Fairchild bought the car because it was 
available for $10,000 less than the price 
being charged by competing retailers. The 
car became a nuisance when his relatives 
were constantly wanting to borrow it. 




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Dr. Lucas atop the distinctive donation. 



The USM foundation receives all tax-de- 
ductible private gifts donated to the uni- 
versity. Powell Ogletree, director of the 
Alumni Association, speculates that the 
car will be sold rather than stored and the 



money will be put i 
benefit the students. 



the foundation to 



Karen Godail 



Campus core requirements to be revised as early as fall 1985 



Future USM students will benefit 
from a more balanced education 
due to core curriculum revisions formulat- 
ed in December. 

The changes involve revisions in all areas 
of study, including reasoning and commu- 
nication skills, humanities and fine arts, 
social and behavioral sciences, natural 
and applied sciences, and personal health 
and fitness. 

The total number of semester hours re- 
quired in the core curriculum will go from 
32 to 46, but the 128 hours needed for 
graduation will not change. 



Major changes in the core include higher- 
level math requirements, a mandatory lit- 
erature course, and a required world civil- 
ization class that combines the American 
and world history courses. In the science 
department, eight hours of laboratory sci- 
ence will be required along with a three 
hour science elective; only six hours of 
science were required in the spring semes- 
ter of 1985. A personal health and fitness 
class will replace the old two hour physical 
education requirement, and three hours 
from fine arts will be required. 

All schools and colleges have prepared 
reports evaluating the content and objec- 



tives of courses in the present core. The 
Academic Council will study each in-house 
evaluation before submitting a proposal to 
Dr. Lucas for official approval. 

The changes were drawn up by the Aca- 
demic Council's ad hoc committee with 
the initial purpose of upgrading the eight 
required curriculums. USM's university 
accreditation expires in spring of 1986, 
however, and the changes will support 
USM's bid for an extension. The changes 
may be implemented as soon as the fall 
semester of 1985. 

Karen Godail 



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Southern At Seventy-Five 







RC was 
equivalent to 
a modern day 
John Wayne" 

13 emember RC? 

Not as in RC and moon pies, nor as in Royal 
Crown, but as in RC and Sidewinder, RC and 
Horn, RC and Lipps. 

RC as in Reggie Collier. 

RC as in Real Cool. 



When I arrived here for my first semester, 
RC was at the height of his powers. It was 
the season before the NCAA report, the 
season before Dejarnette, the season of 
Bobby Collins and coverage in Sports Il- 
lustrated, the season that Reginald O. 
Collier became the first quarterback in 
NCAA history to rush and pass for over 
1,000 yards. It was the year of our na- 
tionally televised massacre of Florida 
State (Remember live TV coverage?). 
That year through the first 10 games, Reg- 
gie threw only one interception. 



What a year. What a guy. 

I had never heard of Reggie Collier before 
that — my first, his second — season. But 
for some reason, after those magic dozen 
games, my roommate and I became fans 
of the perfect "10." 

Our fanness extended beyond an appre- 
ciation of Reggie's throwing arm; we ad- 
mired Reggie the man. To a pair of imma- 
ture freshmen (and later sophomores), 
Reggie seemed to be the Platonic Ideal of 
Togetherness. He had the walk — a slow, 
shoulders-back strut, swaying lazily side to 
side with each wing-footed step. He had 
the perfect athletic body — broad, thick 
shoulders, slim at the waist, carrying 210 
pounds on his 6'4" frame — with lineback- 
er-mocking 4.4 speed. And he had the 
face with his confident, full-toothed smile, 
the distinguished high cheekbones, and his 
eyes — wide and black, slanting with just a 
touch of the Orient. 

For us, RC was equivalent to a modern 
day John Wayne. 

When Reggie hung up his cleats after that 




first 

season, he 

pulled on some high 

tops and went to work as 

center for the Gulf Coast All-Stars 

intramural basketball team. 

Whenever I hear of Tracy Gamble, I am 
reminded of RC's last intramural game 
that year. Gulf Coast was playing the only 
team that offered them any real competi- 
tion — a group of first year football players 
billed as Freshman Sensations. Both the 
All-Stars and the Sensations were unde- 
feated. Reggie went up for a routine one- 
handed dunk, but for some reason cuffed 
the ball against the rim. Gamble, coming 
up fast from behind, accidentally clipped 
Collier's legs out from under him and the 
6'4" center crashed onto the hardwood 
floor, landing on his back. For 45 minutes 
Reggie writhed on the ground before a 
captive gym. The ambulance arrived. 
They strapped him onto a stretcher and 
whisked him away. Reggie didn't play any 
more that year, but Gulf Coast went on to 
win the Division I title with ease. They had 
young talent and looked a cinch to contin- 
ue their intramural domination. The fol- 
lowing year, however, the Q Dogs of Ome- 
ga Psi Phi took the title — Reggie had 
learned to bark. 



I remember Reggie as a 
pledge, kneeling one day in front of the 
Hub before big brother, Space Dog. He 
and the three other purple-clad hopefuls 
held their bricks high and chanted in disci- 
plined unison, "Oh, big brother of Omega 
Psi Phi, you so smooth, you so cool, we 
wanna be just like you ..." ending with 
"Is there anything we can do for you, Sir!" 

Space Dog decided it would be appropri- 
ate for them to roll over on their backs like 
real dogs. 

I remember the first time I saw RC vis a 
vis. I was walking past the Commons, 
when I saw him approaching with that 
sleepy stride. My heart raced stupidly, 
and I tried not to look too awed. Just be- 
fore he passed by, I glanced up casually. 

"What's happenin'?" he muttered. I nod- 
ded an acknowledgement, my head 
cocked calmly to the side. 

The next week he stopped at a stop sign 



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Southern At Seventy-Five 



across from my roommate's car at an in- 
tersection. "There he is," my roommate 
pointed out. Then RC made our day, stick- 
ing his arm out his sunroof to wave us into 
existence. 

I went with the rugby team to last year's 
Ole Miss game. We arrived late Friday 
night, stopping at Wendy's outside of Ox- 
ford. To my amazement, big RC showed 
up with several of his canine friends. As 
we were leaving, a Canadian member of 
our team stepped purposely in front of the 
Silver Reggie Mobile. Collier stared pa- 
tiently until the guy moved. It was only 
after we got in our car that I realized that 
everyone was just as embarrassed as I. 
"Man, Chuck, you're a jerk," somebody 
said. You just don't pull that crap on a 
local hero. 

After the football game the following day 
as I walked back to my car, bruised and 
bloodied from the morning's rugby. Collier 
came trotting by, wearing a tight, purple 
Polo, his gold chains slapping lightly 
against his chest. Up ahead he straddled a 
Yamaha and pulled on a full-faced silver 
helmet, leaving only the bridge of his nose 
and those distinct eyes exposed. The 
bike's engine turned over smoothly. 

"You better be careful with that thing," I 
said in passing. 

He looked up and nodded. "I can handle 
it." 

The last time I saw RC was just before his 
disasterous season with the Washington 
Federals. He was standing in the middle of 
the Commons, visiting with some of his 
fraternity brothers. I was standing in the 
diet line. 

"RC!" I called over the rows of tables. He 
turned, looking curiously in my direction. I 
waved cooly. He stuck that big throwing 
arm up in the air and grinned. 

Where have all the heroes gone? 

I don't know about anybody else, but mine 
went to the USFL. 

J. David Stem 

Thanks to Student Printz Executive 
Editor Carol Bagley and to David, for 
allowing us to reprint his Thursday, 
September 20 column of "An 
Autonomous Voice" — Editor. 



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JOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC „ . OOOOOOO" 

OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Ke 9gie COlllier/hagle Fever 65 lOOOOOOC 
JOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC ooooooo- 

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"HOW 'BOUT THEM EAGLES!" may not have been the catch phrase for the 1984 football 
season, but marketing the Nasty Bunch image was still a lucrative venture for manufacturers. 
Katherine Bontemps, a junior in broadcast journalism, is flanked by a sam- 
pling of the products bearing the Eagle image that are available at the Hub 



Bookstore. 









6b Division/Competition" 





o mpetitio b e 



Pivisuti (.'i>ii ; ;vtitinr. oT" 



losing season wasn't a part of the game 
plan for the Golden Eagles, but the fall 
semester of 1984 marked the team's first in 
almost a decade. Finishing out with a lacklus- 
ter 4-7 record, it would be a gross oversimpli- 
fication to say that it was not one of our better 
years. 

We all wondered how it had ever happened. 
At the start of the season, USM ranked as the 
13th winningest team in the nation in the last 
50 years of football. The Nasty Bunch had 
survived the loss of Collins, Collier, and Lipps 
and was determined to keep USM football 
moving in the direction of consistent national 
recognition. 

Head Coach Jim Carmody blamed the losses 
on a lack of consistency from start to finish in 
a game and big plays by the opponents. 



Many disillusioned fans preferred to find fault 
with Carmody's leadership, hastily overlook- 
ing relatively solid football seasons under his 
direction in 1982 and 1983. 

Said Carmody in a much-quoted lament after 
a Tulane loss, "We seem to bring out the best 
in everybody we play. They play good and 
we play bad." It was time, he said, to "fight 
back." 

Acknowledging that their opponents could 
"smell blood," a team not used to losing con- 
tinued to be defeated game after game, fall- 
ing victim to many of their traditionally most 
hapless opponents. The team rallied together 
to carry off (thank God) a victory against Ole 
Miss in the last match ever between the two 
football forces, but only with the psychologi- 
cal prodding of a "panty distribution" of du- 
bious origins. 




Even the not inconsiderable feat of winning 
the season's last two games lost a little of its 
glow when a juvenile on-field brawl between 
players broke out, tarnishing what should 
have been the glorious final moments of the 
season. 

The Golden Eagles' problems were just start- 
ing when the playing ended. Four weeks shy 
of coming out of a two year probation, the 
athletic department was contacted by the 
NCAA through Athletic Director Roland 
Dale with the news that a celebration was not 
yet in order. The University brought upon 
itself an investigation of alleged violations 
committed in recruiting freshman signees by 
alerting the NCAA to the problem. It marked 
the third NCAA investigation of the USM ath- 
letic department in two years. 

Determined to dispell the program's tainted 
image, the University chose to release fresh- 
man signee Donald Palmer of Brandon from 
his letter of intent to play football for USM; 
barred certain present and former Southern 
students from association with the football 
program; sacked Assistant Football Coach 
Jerry Fremin; and placed a freeze on Jim 
Carmody's salary, declining to extend his 
contract beyond its January 1987 cut-off at 
this time. 

We collectively set about the business of put- 
ting the season behind us, and tried to regain 
our enthusiasm for fall of 1985. And as much 
as we complain and talk of hanging up our 
binoculars and gold and black pom poms for 
good, it's a far gone conclusion that we'll be 
right back in the stands same time next year, 
screaming ourselves hoarse. Hope springs 
ever eternal because, as we all well know, 
there's always another year. 

Kim Willis 



"We've got 
fiaht back" 



68 Football 



football 




Football 69 



football 

September 8, 1984 
USM vs. Georgia 
19-26 



The Golden Eagles opened the 1984 sea- 
son with an enormous challenge "be- 
tween the hedges" in Athens, Georgia. The 
81,427 fans who witnessed the defensive 
struggle also saw a record-breaking kicking 
contest. Sophomore kicker Rex Banks nailed 
four field goals, establishing a new USM re- 
cord for the most field goals in one game; 
Georgia kicker Kevin Butler matched Banks' 
footwork with four three-pointers of his own. 



The two kickers set a new NCAA record for 
the most field goals in a single game. 

Quarterback Robert Ducksworth threw for 
155 yards, completing 12 of 20 attempts, 
and Sam Dejarnette rushed for 92 yards on 
14 carries. An inspired team effort fell short, 
however, due to several crucial Eagle mis- 
takes. 

The first quarter belonged to the Eagles as 
they dominated both on offense and defense, 
posting a lead on Banks' first field goal of 30 
yards. Butler responded with a 23-yarder for 
Georgia in the second quarter. Banks and 
Butler traded field goals to knot the score at 
USM 6, Georgia 6. Tracy Gamble rambled 



11 yards and the Eagles went up by 7. The 
lead was cut, however, on another Butler 
field goal aided by two costly Eagle penalties. 
At halftime, the scoreboard read USM 13, 
Georgia 9. 

The Bulldogs stormed out in the second half, 
scoring two touchdowns in the third quarter, 
the second on a 50-yard run by Andre Smith. 
The Eagles responded with two field goals, 
but were unable to get any closer. With time 
running out, Butler hit another field goal. The 
Bulldog defense stiffened, sacking Ducks- 
worth three times on the final Eagles posses- 
sion. The final game tally left Georgia 26, 
USM 19. 




September 15, 1984 
USM vs. Louisiana Tech 
34-0 

The Eagles opened their home campaign 
to the satisfaction of the 28,342 fans 
who came to M.M. Roberts Stadium. After 
sophomore Andrew Mott returned the open- 
ing kickoff 32 yards, quarterback Robert 
Ducksworth engineered a 69 yard scoring 
drive for the early lead. Ducksworth was re- 
sponsible for 50 of these yards via land. 
Ducksworth would eventually gain 140 yards 
rushing before the game's final gun. 

Stiff defensive play by the Nasty Bunch sty- 



mied the Louisiana Tech offense the entire 
game. Andrew Mott returned the first Tech 
punt 59 yards for a touchdown, putting the 
Eagles on top at USM 14, Louisiana Tech 0. 
A 48-yard field goal by Rex Banks gave 
Southern a 17-0 lead. A late touchdown by 
Vincent Alexander closed the half. 

The Eagles continued to play strong, adding 
another Banks field goal and a 59-yard touch- 
down gallop by Ducksworth in the second 
half. The Nasty Bunch sealed the victory with 
outstanding defensive play by Richard Byrd, 
Greg Haeusler, and Tim Smith. The winning 
score was USM 34, Louisiana Tech 0. 






Football 71 




September 22, 1984 
USM vs. Auburn 
12-35 

The Eagles flew into Auburn's Jordan- 
Hare Stadium in Auburn, Alabama and 
were forced to flutter home on the short end 
of a 35-12 decision witnessed by 74, 841 
orange-and-blue clad fans. An Auburn team 
minus Heisman candidate Bo Jackson and 
hurting from two opening losses came to life, 
chewing up the Nasty Bunch for 318 total 
yards. As lineback Greg Haeusler observed, 
"We were doing everything wrong the first 
quarter." The War Eagles scored twice in the 
first quarter on drives of 62 and 69 yards, 
setting the tally at USM 3, Auburn 14. A 
scrambling Robert Ducksworth set up a 48- 
yard field goal by Rex Banks. Auburn re- 
bounded with a long time-consuming drive to 
lengthen its lead to 21 points to USM's three. 
The Eagles managed a 38-yard field goal to 
draw closer, but any hope of an Eagle come- 
back was flattened when Brent Fullwood re- 
turned the second-half kickoff 96 yards for a 
touchdown. 

Southern scored again late in the third quar- 
ter, but a two-point try failed, leaving the 
score at USM 12, Auburn 28. Another USM 
special team breakdown allowed a 46-yard 
punt return to close out the scoring at Auburn 
35, USM 12. 



September 29, 1984 
USM vs. Memphis State 
13-23 

For the 28,831 fans who entered M.M. 
Roberts Stadium, the first quarter re- 
sembled a replay of the previous game at 
Auburn. Tiger running back James "Punkin" 
Williams bounced off a tackle and sprinted 
68 yards on the game's first play to post a 7-0 
score in favor of the visitors. Stunned early, 
the Eagles were unable to add momentum or 
imagination into their offense. Memphis State 
added a field goal to their score to make it 10- 
Tigers. The Eagles soared back with a Vin- 
cent Alexander touchdown and two late field 
goals by Rex Banks, making the Eagles the 
leader at the half, 13-10. 

The Tigers roared back on their first posses- 
sion of the second half to regain the lead they 
would never relinquish. The Eagle offense 
went into hiding in the final 30 minutes and 
eventually wound up on the wrong end of the 
23-13 score. 




72 Football 



football 




Football 73 



football 




■ * 



The Senior 
Line-CIp . . . 



October 6, 1984 

USM vs. Mississippi State 

18-27 

The 50,184 faithful who flocked to see the 
first round of the state championship 
saw the reappearance of a phantom that had 
haunted the Golden Eagles in their first four 
games — that of the big play. With Bulldog 
quarterback Don Smith generating the plays, 
State opened the scoring with a 56-yard 
bomb from Smith to flanker Louis Clark to 
establish the score at USM 0, MSU 7. The 
Eagles responded with a 26-yard field goal 
and played solid defense the rest of the half, 
despite giving up a 31-yard field goal to finish 
out the half. 

In the third quarter, missed tackles allowed 
the Bulldogs' Smith to romp 80 and 56 yards 
for touchdown and post a formidable lead of 
24 points to USM's three. Two late touch- 
downs by Vincent Alexander were not 
enough to turn the game around, as the Ea- 
gles fell to the Bulldogs for the first time in 
seven years, closing out at a humiliating loss 
of MSU 27, USM 18. 

October 13, 1984 
USM vs. Tulane 
7-35 

Before a Superdome crowd of 30,374, the 
Eagles fell to their fourth loss in a row. 
The Green Wave applied a beating compara- 
ble to the 42-7 loss to Alabama in 1980. As 
Coach Carmody put it, "We seem to bring 
out the best in everybody we play . . . they 
play good and we play bad." The Eagle of- 
fense gave up seven fumbles, losing four, and 
suffered five interceptions. The Green Wave 



74 Football 




offense, however, moved at will on the Nasty 
Bunch, scoring a quick 28 points in the first 
half. Struggling with the Green Wave defense 
left the Eagles looking futile and confused. 
3,000 disillusioned Eagle fans were looking 
at a halftime scoreboard of USM 0, Tulane 
28. 

The second half was noteworthy only in that 
the Eagles managed to eliminate the goose 
egg score with a 41-yard touchdown run by 
Robert Ducksworth, but also surrendered an- 
other Green Wave touchdown. The match 
yielded another frustrating loss, with a score 
of Tulane 35, USM 7. 

October 20, 1984 
USM vs. Ole Miss 
13-10 

The diehards who journeyed to Mississippi 
Memorial Stadium saw both a beginning 
and an end for the Golden Eagles. For the 
first time in four weeks, the Eagles posted a 
victory, one that ended a twenty-four year 
rivalry with the Rebels and was the last 
scheduled match between the two teams. 

The Nasty Bunch resurfaced from its ab- 
sence since the Louisiana Tech game and did 
not surrender the big play. They played with 
intensity and forced Rebel mistakes through- 
out the game. The offense kept mistakes to a 
minimum one turnover. Vincent Alexander 
went over the century mark, carrying 15 
times for 115 yards, while Robert Ducks- 
worth had a satisfying afternoon, passing for 
118 yards. 

The Rebels scored early on a 19-yard Austin 
to Moffet pass, but never found the end zone 




again. The Eagles looked sluggish and man- 
aged a single field goal of 32 yards in the first 
half. The Rebels got their own three-pointer 
and lead at intermission with 10 points to 
USM's three. The Eagles scored a quick 
three and drew the score closer. They finally 
made a move for big points; safety Tim Smith 
intercepted Austin and the Eagles went 
ahead on Ducksworth's 7-yard keeper to up 
the score to USM 13, Ole Miss 10. Unlike the 
weeks before, the Eagle defense dominated 
the remainder of the game, finally sealing the 
victory on a fumble recovery by Eagle line- 
backer Eric Redd. The players and coaches 
called it a new beginning, a second season, as 
the Eagles walked away with a final score of 
USM 13, Ole Miss 10. 

October 27, 1984 

USM vs. Southwestern Louisiana 

7-13 

The Ragin' Cajuns of Lafayette, Louisiana 
broke a 54-game losing streak to the Ea- 
gles dating back to the days when the Cajuns 



represented Southwestern Louisiana Insti- 
tute and the Eagles were the Yellowjackets 
of Mississippi Southern College. The loss as- 
sured the Eagles of their first losing season 
since 1976. A crowd of 19,605 Cajun fans 
watched an injury-riddled Eagle squad strug- 
gle for points all night. With starting quarter- 
back Robert Ducksworth out of the game 
with a deep thigh bruise, the Eagles started 
backup Timmy Byrd. Byrd injured a knee in 
the first half, leaving the job to red-shirt Tom- 
my Compton. Compton led an Eagle offense 
that manufactured 335 total yards, but was 
denied the end zone three times by gutsy 
Cajun goal-line stands. The Cajun score 
came on a 71-yard bomb, the phantom of the 
big play, and on two late field goals. A 4-yard 
fake field goal by Compton earned the Eagles 
their only score of the evening. The Nasty 
Bunch was unable to rally after Compton's 
touchdown and fell short, finishing up the 
match USM 7, USL 13. 




Tony Gray 



Football 75 



November 3, 1984 

USM vs. Northwestern Louisiana 

0-22 

A Homecoming crowd of 24,682 fans saw 
an embarrassing shutout by the Demons 
of NLU. The defeat marked the first Eagle 
blanking since a 31-0 loss at Auburn in 1980. 
The Eagles mounted just 128 total yards for 
the game and did not secure a first down till 
the second quarter. Their only scoring threat 
was snuffed out when Rex Banks' 38-yard 
field goal was blocked. The Demons used a 
balanced offense and rolled up 311 total 
yards in shutting down the Nasty Bunch. In- 
consistency and a lack of motivation spelled a 
slow end for the Eagles, with a discouraging 
NLU 22, USM finish. 

November 10, 1984 
USM vs. East Carolina 
31-27 

Possibilities for win number three looked 
bleak to none as the Eagles entered Fick- 
len Stadium in Greenville, North Carolina. At 
halftime, the situation was worse, with USM 
managing only 10 points to ECU's 24. The 
potent Pirate offense had racked up 259 
yards rushing in only the first half. The Eagle 
offense was erratic, and the defense had van- 
ished. 

What transpired in the second half was what 
Coach Carmody called, "one of the greatest 
comebacks in school history." The Nasty 
Bunch reappeared and held the Pirates to 
three points in the second half. Their vicious 
hitting caused two fumbles, which lead to two 
touchdown passes from quarterback Andrew 
Anderson; Anderson scored another touch- 
down on a 2-yard bootleg to flanker Lyneal 
Alston. Andrew Mott also contributed a 66- 
yard punt return touchdown which sparked 
the comeback. The Eagles held on to record a 
hard-earned victory, erasing what had been a 
21-point deficiency. Final score for the cele- 
brated victory was USM 31, ECU 27. 



76 Football 




Greg Haeusler 



football 




Fred Huddleston 



Chris Jackson 



Kent Jones 



Shelton Kennington 



Football 77 



football 



November 17, 1984 
USM vs. Louisville 
34-25 




The final 1984 game for the Eagles ended 
on a pleasant note; for the 15,904 fans 
who filled the M.M. Roberts Stadium, the 
victory provided a redeeming conclusion to a 
season filled with disappointment. 



The Eagles struck first on a 1-yard plunge by 
tailback Vincent Alexander, but found them- 
selves down 13-7 on a 51-yard bomb from 
Cardinal quarterback Ed Rubbert to flanker 
Heston Gray. By halftime, however, the Ea- 
gles had converted two long drives for touch- 
downs and a 28-yard Banks' field goal, put- 
ting the score at USM 24, UL 13. 

Having successfully ovecome many of the er- 
rors that had plagued the team all season, the 
Eagles continued to pull in the points in the 
second half. Tim Smith intercepted a tipped 
pass early on and ran 26 yards for a score. 
The Nasty Bunch recovered two funbles and 
picked off two more passes to ensure the 
Eagle victory. The Cardinals did pull off two 
late touchdown passes, but were unable to 
match the Eagle score. 

The Golden Eagles closed with a satisfying 
victory and a 4-7 record, winding up their 
final match at USM 34, UL 25. 




Willie B. Moore . . . 



78 Football 




1 Hi Jg^jtt^glgHMjj^^^M^^I^^^^^^A 



Football 79 






Men's Basketball 




80 Men's Basketball 



Looking for a 
season of progress 




Coming off of a dismal semester of foot- 
ball, the prospect of starting anew 
with an untarnished basketball season to 
prove that Golden Eagle athletes do, indeed, 
have the stuff that record book legends are 
made of seemed uncommonly appealing. 
Head Coach M.K. Turk, a veteran of eight 
years at the team's helm, looked for a season 
of progress. Set back by the loss of four-year 
starter and floor general Curtis Green, who 
became a fourth-round draft choice of the 
NBA's New York Knicks, the Golden Eagles 
were in the position of competing as a rookie 
team; not only is USM the youngest team in 
the Metro Conference, ten of 14 players are 
freshman or sophomores. Highlighting the 
positive about his squad, Turk enthused, 
"We have a better overall talent now than 
we've ever had before." 



Men's Basketball 81 




82 Men's Basketball 




men's basketball 



The team's youth showed in the opening 
ballgame, a 69-62 loss to Fairmont 
State in Reed Green Coliseum. The Eagles 
shot a dismal 37 percent from the floor. In 
their second game, the team played consis- 
tent basketball and dominated the scoring for 
a 74-56 victory against McNeese State in 
Lake Charles, Louisiana. 

Next up for the Eagles was the Mid-South 
tournament in Memphis. The opening game 
ended in controversy when a shot at the buzz- 
er by USM was knocked out of the air before 
it hit the rim. A livid M.K. Turk screamed for 
goal tending, but the Eagles lost a close one, 
73-72. The second tournament game was an- 
other tight scoring match. Down at the half 
41-49, the Eagles rallied in the second half 
for a comeback victory of 65-64. In the com- 
petition that followed, however, Northeast 
Louisiana plucked the Eagles 73-59 by the 
hot hand of Arthur Hayes, who had 30 



points. The Eagles soared back with a 88-61 
mauling of Central Arkansas. James Wil- 
liams led the Eagles with 19 points and six 
rebounds. 

The Eagles traveled to face the Mississippi 
State Bulldogs next and fell again, 71-53. 
Giving up sixteen turnovers, the Eagles stum- 
bled quickly and never recovered. 

Southern came up against a tough Tennessee 
Volunteer squad in the Volunteer Classic in 
Knoxville, Tennessee. The first-ever meeting 
of the two schools was dominated by the Vol- 
unteers, who capitalized on twenty turnovers 
by the Eagles to win, 89-73. 

The consolation game with Iowa State went 
down to the last second. The Cyclones car- 
ried off a 73-72 victory when forward Kenny 
Siler's 20-footer rattled out of the rim with 
two seconds left. 







*S ... A ■ ~ 

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First Row: Kevin Ross, Student Manager; Andy Ross, 
Student Manager; Scott McCann, Student Manager; 
Kenny Siler, Michael Jett, Derrek Hamilton, John White, 
Casey Fisher, Jay Ladner, Roy Lee Fletcher, Frank 
Glenn, Student Trainer; Beck Warren, Student Man- 
ager. Second Row: Robert Mclnnis, Assistant Coach; 
Ralph Moore, Assistant Coach; Marc Tisza, Student As- 
sistant; James Williams, Robert McDaniel, Steve Jett, 
Paul Crowley, Eddie Pope, Adam Simmons, Randolph 
Keyes, Larry "Doc" Harrington, Head Trainer; M.K. 
Turk, Head Coach. 



Men's Basketball 83 



men's basketball 



Frustration continued for the 3-7 Eagles, 
who fell next to Tennessee Tech. USM 
shot a blistering 64 percent from the floor, 
led by a career-high 31 points for James Wil- 
liams. The Tech squad hit clutch free throws, 
however, and won 72-67. The Eagles closed 
1984 with another loss, this one to the Jag- 
uars of South Alabama, 67-58. The new year 



brought better play, as the Eagles handily 
defeated Wisconsin Parkside, 83-66. 

Optimistic after a solid win, USM opened 
Metro Conference play against Keith Lee 
and Company of Memphis State. The Tigers 
outmanned the Eagles and rolled to a 82-60 
win. Louisville followed up, expecting to give 




"*% 



a beating comparable to the one delivered by 
Memphis State. USM proceeded to can 28 of 
34 free throws for 83 percent, and outscored 
the Cardinals in the second half, 50-34. Led 
by guard Michael Jett, with 18 points, the 
Eagles claimed a hard-earned win, 72-63. 

The Eagle cagers fell twice to Virginia Tech 
and Cincinnati, but followed with a 77-63 
drubbing of Florida State in which Kenny 
Siler scored 16 points. The Eagles also 
dropped the next two, the second in a cardiac 
thrilling 64-63 to Tulane. After a dishearten- 
ing loss to Virginia Tech, James Williams led 
the explosive Eagles with 28 points in a na- 
tionally televised win over South Carolina, 
77-66. Mediocrity returned, as the Eagles 
dropped their next two games to Florida 
State and Cincinnati. The Eagles ended a 
discouraging roadtrip with a 88-71 loss to 
Louisville. The final two home games yielded 
losses to Tulane, 71-67, and Memphis State, 
78-63. 

The Eagles faced Memphis State again, this 
time in the first round of the Metro Confer- 
ence Tournament. USM cut the margin to six 
points three times during the game, but the 
tall timberline of Keith Lee and William Bed- 
ford proved too much in the late going. The 
Tigers prevailed, 68-58. 

As much as anything else in the year, the final 
loss to Memphis State typified a disappoint- 
ing season that had aspired to be one of pro- 
gress. The team's final 8-21 record estab- 
lished with all certainty that if there's 
anything more frustrating in athletics than a 
lost cause, it's a season of almost-wins and 
should-have-beens. 

Brad Cundiff 



84 Men's Basketbal 




Men's Basketball 85 



Head Coach Kay James guided an in- 
spired ladies squad that fielded an im- 
pressive season. The Lady Eagles finished 
with a 21-8 record, playing with a zeal that 
made a Metro conference ladies champion- 
ship seem likely. 

With two solid opening round wins over Lou- 
isville, 79-64, and South Carolina, 87-80, the 
Lady Eagles, headed by seniors Portland 
McCaskill, Wilhelmina Smith, and Bridget 
Winston, charged optimistically into a tourna- 
ment championship game against Memphis 
State. A crowd of 3,247 fans witnessed an 
overtime struggle that was not resolved until 
the final two seconds, when Memphis State 
scraped by with a victory of 77-75. 

The Lady Eagles also seized a second place 
finish in the Tennessee Tech Classic and 
downed national ranked Louisiana State Uni- 
versity, 75-74, in the Northwestern Louisiana 
Tournament. 

Portland McCaskill passed two milestones 
during the year, garnering 2,000 points and 
1,000 rebounds in a career. 



Almost, but 
not quite 



As a final bonus, the Lady Eagles received an 
at-large NCAA bid, but fell short in the open- 
ing round game to the Lady Rebels of Ole 
Miss, 88-81. 



It was a hollow finish for an excellent season, 
but sometimes the end is only the beginning. 

Brad Cundiff 




First Row: Cindy Blackmer, Student Trainer; Steph- 
anie Moore, Amy Heiden, Diane Backstrom, Kelly Six- 
killer, Bridget Winston, Portland McCaskill, Jenise John- 
son, Student Trainer. Second Row: Anita Dudley, 
Wilhelmina Smith, Sharon Varnado, Juliette Weaver, 
Pam Wilson, Robbie Grady, Ana Jones, Faye Hodges. 
Third Row: Shirley Jones, Assistant Coach; Kay 
James, Head Coach; Laura Porciello, Assistant Coach. 



86 Women's Basketball 



women's basketball 




Women's Basketball 87 



women's basketball 




88 Women's Basketball 




Women's Basketball 89 




90 Women's Basketball 



women's basketball 




Women's Basketball 91 



baseball 



he Eagles baseball team broke away 
this year and stayed close to a .500 
mark of wins and losses for the first time in 
several years. Coach Hill Denson said that he 
had "mixed emotions" about the team's 
play, citing, "Sometimes we have played 
good and sometimes we have played bad." 
Denson blamed "young mistakes" for the rol- 
lercoaster season. 

Despite the ups and downs, the Eagles broke 
several school records, including most wins in 
a season. The Golden Eagles outdistanced 
the old record of 23 set in 1981 with a 4-0 win 
over Metro rival Memphis State in April. 

In addition to the school win record, the Ea- 



gles topped the school record of 32 home 
runs set last year. Senior outfielder Tommy 
Sims spent the year in pursuit of the school's 
home run record of 13 set by Wilson Plunkett 
in 1973. Batting average honors were shared 
throughout the year by Juan Vazquez and 
Mike Glassman. 

The Eagles welcomed the addition of a new 
baseball park named for long-time coach C.J. 
"Pete" Taylor and enjoyed good fan support 
throughout the year. 

The Golden Eagles baseball team finished out 
the year with a 28-41 record. 

Brad Cundiff 




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First Row: Alan Mattox, Student Assistant; John Mig- 
liore, Jeff Moss, Mike Jacobs, Ive Burnett, Marcos Gar- 
cia, John Hankins, Mike Magee, Brian Kozlowski, John 
Gessner, Doug Borries, Hector Palacios, Alan Powers, 
Student Assistant. Second Row: Dick Brown, Man- 
ager; Darrell Lindsey, Chris Seroka, Whit Jones, Scott 
Darby, Greg Breal, Cliff Jordan, Dean Nettles, Darrin 
Nixon, Mark Johnston, Mike McGrath, Dan Pourciau, 
Stan Wielgosz, Manager. Third Row: Tommy Sims, 
Will Roberts, Juan Vazquez, Jeff Rymer, Mike Glass- 
man, Travis Bourgeois, Sammy Basford, Greg Conner, 
David Stanton, Graduate Assistant; Corky Palmer, Gra- 
duate Assistant; Hill Denson, Head Coach. 




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Baseball 93 



With nine letter winners returning from 
1984 and six talented newcomers, the 
Lady Eagles softball team went into the 1985 
schedule looking for a successful season. 
"We have more depth at every position," 
said Laura Porciello, sixth-year softball 
coach. Porciello is the first full-time assistant 
coach for women's athletics at the school and 
is assisted by Paul Funk, USM student assis- 
tant softball coach. 






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Following USM's athletic goal of toughening 
up its schedules, the 34-game women's soft- 
ball schedule featured such noteworthy op- 
ponents as Florida State, Nicholls State, and 
Northeast Louisiana. 

Big victories for the season included 6-2, 8-9, 
6-0, 7-1 wins over Southeastern Louisiana; a 
pair of 13-0, 10-0 wins over Tennessee Tech; 
and a 9-3 win over Grambling State. 

The Lady Eagles softball team closed out the 
season with a 19-18 record. 

Wyndi Moak 







94 Softball 



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softball 




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First Row: Debbie Anderson, Kristy King, Robin Whi- 
taker, Donna Legg, Susan Smith, Joan Copeland, Vicki 
Burton. Second Row: Paul Funk, Graduate Assistant 
Coach; Kim Richards, Leigh Marrero, Kelli Harper, Dee- 
dee Grant, Marti Jahnke, Amy Boutwell, Roxanne Sa- 
rnies, Laura Porciello, Head Coach; Jeri Peterson, Stu- 
dent Trainer. Not Pictured: Sandra Duck. 



Softball 95 



men's tennis 



Facing the toughest coaching schedule 
of his career, Men's Tennis Coach 
Larry "Doc" Harrington and his Golden Ea- 
gle netters went into the 1985 season with a 
previous year's record of 17-6. Coach Har- 
rington, who also serves as USM's all-sports 
trainer, holds the distinction of not coaching a 
losing squad in his 24 previous seasons. 

Four players had departed since the 1984 
line-up, but three lettermen were returning. 
Harrington, expressing concern over the loss 
of the "very productive" players, was opti- 
mistic about the improvement of the return- 
ing players. 

Last year's number two player, Michael 
Hansson of Sweden, took over the number 



one spot for 1985 and posted a 23-7 individ- 
ual record at 76.7%. 

Out of 32 scheduled dual matches, the team 
had six 9-0 shutouts over Keesler, Jackson 
State, Fort Rucker, Alcorn, and William 
Carey. The team placed 15th in the 32-team 
Big Gold Invitational Tournament, first in the 
24th annual USM invitational Tournament 
and seventh out of eight teams in the Metro 
Conference Championships at Memphis 
State. 

The Golden Eagles finished with a 17-8 re- 
cord for the year. 

Wyndi Moak 




First Row: Joey Jarrell, Gayden McAlpin, Reed Longo. 
Second Row: Alex Silveria, Graduate Assistant; Tom 
Purser, Sammy Kay. Michael Hanson, Shannon Kreiger, 
John Paul Kennedy, Student Assistant; Dennis Forten- 
berry. Coach; "Doc" Harrington, Head Coach. 




96 Men's Tennis 





Men's Tennis 97 




Women's Tennis 



women's tennis 




Looking for "youthful experience" to 
improve on a 16-9 finish in 1984, fifth- 
year Women's Tennis Coach Helen Grant 
guided her team into the most ambitious 
schedule ever. The team was slated for more 
than 30 dual matches and two tournaments 
in a season that would run from a February 
12 opener to a mid-April Memphis Metro 
Tournament. 

Most of the returning team members from 
1984 were sophomores, giving the Lady Ea- 
gle netters the advantages of depth and 
youth. 

Getting off to a strong start, the Lady Eagles 
won their first four matches of the season, 
carrying off victories over UNO, Millsaps, 



USL, and Memphis State. Other big wins for 
the season were 9-0 closeouts against Ni- 
cholls State and OWJC; a 8-1 win over Au- 
burn; and a 7-2 win in a match with Spring 
Hill. 

Grant cited the consistent improvement on 
the part of sophomore netters Kim Taylor 
and Shelley Porter as a factor in the team's 
staying above the .500 mark all season. 

The Lady Eagles finished fourth in the USM 
Invitational Tournament, third in the Metro 
Conference Tournament, and had a 13-11 
record for the up-and-down 1985 season. 

Kim Willis 




snrssos 



Wh- 



First Row: Christy Waters, Shelley Porter, Kim Taylor, 
Lee Ann Elkins. Second Row: Laurie White, Antrice 
Kay, Kim Pope, Michele Lorio, Helen Grant. 



Women's Tennis 99 



swimming 



The Golden Eagles swim team under 
Coach Mike Giles had several high fin- 
ishes this year in various tournaments in the 
Metro Conference. Swimmer Tim Roarty 
said, "The team's confidence was hurt by the 
drop in swimmers. In September, we had 25 
and by the Metro Conference we only had 
12." 

The swim record in dual meets for the year 
was 1-8, but the team also placed third in the 
seven-team Hendrix Classic and the 11-team 
Hendrix Relays. The highlight of the year, 



however, was the breaking of many school 
records set by the Golden Eagles swim team. 
Several of these records were broken at the 
February Metro Conference meet, among 
them the 100 breast stroke, 100 and 200 
butterflies, 200-400 IM, and the 400 medley 
relay. 

This record-breaking Metro performance 
made an excellent end to a swim team's year 
of improvement. 

Brad Cundiff 








'liKta**' 



First Row: Richard Bean, Matt Johnson, Craig Cole- 
man, Cal Calhoun, John Ahem. Second Row: Joe 
Shannabough, Brian Murphy, Tim Roarty, Dudley 
Moore, Ronnie Gaston, David Horton. Third Row: Jon 
Shoro, Curt Crawford, Joe Jasmon, Jim Sisson, Scott 
Somerville. Fourth Row: Jim Frische, Bobby Ross, Rick 
McCarthy, Jimmy Lagana. 



100 Swimming 








Swimming 101 



golf 



The 1985 Golden Eagle golfers recorded 
a successful year on the links under the 
leadership of Coach Teddy Bouchillon, com- 
peting in tournaments throughout all the 
South. The tournament schedule was 
marked by several satisfying finishes by the 
Eagle golfers. 

Skills of individual players were improved 
through repeated practice on the USM Golf 
Course and the Laurel Country Club 
grounds. Player Jeff Jennings cited the team 
as having had "an improved year." 

The season looked bleak with an opening 



tournament finish of 21st out of 21 teams in 
the Florida State Seminole Classic. The 
showing improved somewhat in the course of 
the season, with a 15 of 18 team finish in the 
UNO Invitational; 10 of 15 in the Panhandle 
Intercollegiate; 14 of 19 in the Tiger-Point 
Invitational; and a final tournament finish of 
11 of 15 in the Mississippi State Cola Invita- 
tional. 

Low golfers for the year were Kenny Hughes 
and Bruce Magee. 

Brad Cundiff 




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First Row: Juan Cox, Al Sutton, Bruce Magee, John 
Raccaiti. Second Row: Jeff Jennings, Mike Clark, Sean 
Casey, Teddy Bouchillon, Coach. Not Pictured: Mike 
Marshall, Kenny Hughes. 



102 Golf 



track 



Working with what sixth-year Track 
Coach Marshall Bell termed a "reason- 
able" schedule, the Golden Eagle track divi- 
sions of cross country, indoor, and outdoor 
programs looked as if they would finish out 
the year-round program in "good shape." 



Indoor results included: a first place Pat Ker- 
gosien finish in the NSU Decathlon; first place 
in the pole vault and shot put of the Jackson 
State Indoor Invitational; and first place in 
the 60-yard dash preliminaries at the NLU 
Indoor Invitational Track and Field meet. 



Eight letter winners returned from the 1984 
team, which finished fifth in the Metro Con- 
ference Championships. Two key returnees 
were senior Donzell Moody and junior Pat 
Kergosien. 

Cross country meet highlights were: a second 
place finish in the USM Invitational Cross 
Country meet and a first place finish in the 
Tulane Invitational. 



Noteworthy indoor track finishes were: third 
place in team scoring in the Southeastern 
Louisiana Invitational; no-score showings in 
several categories of the Paper Tiger Invita- 
tional; a second place finish in the Ole Miss 
Invitational; and a first place finish in the 
Harding University Invitational. 

Wyndi Moak 




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First Row: Dean Clifton, Willis Mitchell, Scott Adams. 
Second Row: Tony Myers, Fabian Martinez, Ruben 
Martinez, Matt Carpenter. 



Track 103 



volleyball 



The key to this year's successful Eagles 
volleyball squad, under Coach Helen 
Grant, was team playing. "We got all our 
plays together in the very last game versus 
Southeast Louisiana." said Maureen Sulli- 
van, one of this year's team members. "It 
wasn't that we didn't play well the first of the 
year," she said, "it just all came together that 
last game." 



Highlights of the season were high-scoring 
wins over Livingston University, Nicholls 
State, South Alabama, and Arkansas State. 

The volleyball team finished out the year with 
a 9-25 record. 

Brad Cundiff 




First Row: Jenise Johnson, Trainer; Maureen Sullivan, 
Laura Bjorklund, Sheila Sims, Susan McGlothlain, Train- 
er. Second Row: Traci Van Winkle, Toni Ann Cou- 
manis, Geraldine Jackson, Helen Grant, Coach; Lori 
Salmon, Cynthia Holcomb, Marda Bendel. 



104 Volleybat 



sports clubs 



The sports club program at Southern is a 
division of the intramural-recreational 
department. Sixteen individual clubs are cur- 
rently registered as student organizations 
and provide varying programs of instruction, 
competition, and recreation. Most of these 
sports clubs offer members intercollegiate 
competition beyond the intramural level, but 
performance ability is not always required. 
Instructional programs and practice sessions 
prepare members for the scheduled season. 



Sports Club Council is an advisory organiza- 
tion with representation from each recog- 
nized sports club. 

Current clubs offered are men's and wom- 
en's bowling, chess, equestrian, men's and 
women's fencing, women's gymnastics, judo, 
Kempro and Ishenru karate, men's and wom- 
en's soccer, racquetball, rugby, table tennis, 
water skiing, and power and bodybuilding 
weight-lifting. 



Each club establishes its own organizational 
framework, membership and leadership re- 
quirements, and performance levels, but the 
Sports Club Council recommends budget al- 
locations, disciplinary actions, and policies 
and procedures for individual programs. The 



The 1985 rugby team qualified for the re- 
gional tournament and this year's soccer 
team took the state championship title. 

Kim Willis 



Ski--? sMta 




Sports Clubs 105 



In any given semester, approximately 
25 intramural sports are participated 
in by teams of men, women, and co-rec pair- 
ings. These teams divide into leagues repre- 
senting sororities, fraternities, dormitories, 
and independent groups. The leagues are 
also divided according to level of skill, with 
Level I competitions being the most challeng- 
ing. 

The All-University point system awards 
points to each team whenever the group wins 
a game, makes a playoff, or qualifies for a 
tournament. The team that ends the year 
with the most points in all intramural sports is 
awarded the "All-University" plaque. 

Steve Rey, director of intramural activities, 



notes that intramurals were up in three areas 
of participation: team participation, up by 15 
to 20 teams; participation in dual sports, up 
by 25 to 30 players; and participation of 
women, especially in co-rec activities. Rey 
attributes these increases to both more orga- 
nization in the residence halls and among in- 
dependent students, and the renovation of 
intramural playing fields. 

Though sorority and fraternity teams still 
dominate both participation in and organiza- 
tion of intramurals, Rey looks for a continued 
upswing in the participation of independents, 
allowing the intramural department to better 
serve the university as a whole. 

Brad Cundiff 




Bowling 

Phi Kappa Tau "A" 
Bud I 

Pi Beta Phi "A" 
Lucky Strikes 
Wompers il 
Beach Bums 

Volleyball 

Train Gang II 

Ball Doctors 

Train Gang 

Pi Beta Phi 

High Pressure 

Pi Kappa Alpha/Chi Omega 

Golf Tournament 

Mann/O'Shaughnessy (Phi Kappa Tau) 
Howell/Bradley (Kappa Alpha) 

Tennis Singles 

John Gratwick (Sigma Alpha Epsilon) 

Steve Collins (Indy) 

Keith Schwab (Indy) 

Chip Herrington (Kappa Alpha) 

Mark Newman (Indy) 

Gill Burke (Phi Kappa Tau) 

Tennis Doubles 

Schott/Collins (Indy) 

Edmunds/Dillon (Haulers) 

Celestin/Cole (Indy) 

Patterson/Williams (Indy) 

Short/Bell (Indy) 

Burke/Coumanis (Phi Kappa Tau/Delta Delta Delta) 

Flag Football 

Phi Kappa Tau 
Salt and Pepper 
[.D.K. 

Pi Beta Phi 

Pi Kappa Alpha/Chi Omega "A" 

Sigma Chi/Phi Mu 

Floor Hockey 

Ball Doctors 
Zeppelin "ZoSo" 

Turkey Trot 

19-Under Robert Cook (Alpha Tau Omega) 

20-25 Scott Gallagher (Sigma Nu) 

26-30 Wallace Hamilton (Haulers) 

Over 30 Pat O'Shaughnessy (Phi Kappa Tau) 

19-Under Kristi King (I. D.K.) 

20-25 Teresa Ginn (Kappa Delta) 

26-30 Donna Reedy (Indy) 



106 Intramurals 



intramurals 



Weight Lifting Meet 

Class 123 Billy Boldow (Sigma Chi) 
148 Tracy Henley (Train Gang) 
165 Rusty Hammons (Train Gang) 
181 Davy Davis (Train Gang) 
198 Joe Prestridge (Train Gang) 
220 Doug Burns (Pi Kappa Alpha) 
242 Mark Turner (Train Gang) 
Class 114 Vickie Burton (Train Gang) 
123 Fairest Stevenson (Train Gang) 
132 Susan Bell (Salt and Pepper) 
148 Kim Owen (Train Gang) 
165 Kym Williams (Kappa Delta) 

Putt Putt Golf 

Jamie Madison (High Voltage) 
Dub Johnson (Phi Kappa Tau) 
Imbragulio/Pitalo (Sigma Nu/Delta Gamma) 
McDowell/Taylor (Sigma Nu/Lil Sis) 

Racquetball 

Bruce Crane (Indy) 
Ted Maisch (Sigma Alpha Epsilon) 
Tori Gallager (Pi Beta Phi) 
Linda Pope (Indy) 

Racquetball Doubles 

Yelverton/DeSlauriers (Indy) 
McWilliams/McDonnell (Sigma Chi) 



Vann Hall 

Moody's Girls 

Chi Omega 

Sigma Chi/Chi Omega 

Train Gang 

Sudden Impact 

Ball Doctors 

Train Gang 111 

Nads 

Frisbee Golf 

J.B. White 
Dale McVeay 
Debbie Van 
Laurie Mullis 



Track 

All Track Club 
Vann Hall 
Women's All Track 
Chi Omega 



mgsm 



Soccer 

Sigma Chi 
Ruggers 



'A" 



Easter Run 

Robert Cook (Alpha Tau Omega) 
William Bolden (NSBE) 
William Tetmeyer (Indy) 

Easter Run 

19-Under Robert Cook (Alpha Tau Omega) 
20-25 William Bolden (NSBE) 
26-30 William Tetmeyer (Indy) 



Halfcourt Basketball Divisions 1, II, HI 


20-25 Lois Montgomery (Pi Beta 


Haulers 1 






Over 30 Jane Tetmeyer (Indy) 


Kappa Alpha Psi "A" 








Black Gold 








i.D.K. 






Swim Meet 


White Shadow 






Pi Kappa Alpha 


High Voltage VI 






Sigma Nu 


Army ROTC 






Pi Beta Phi 


Kappa Alpha "E" 






Softball Divisions I. II 


Walleyball 






MITH 


Deen 






Train Gang 


Wompers 






Hard Times 


Pi Beta Phi 






Express 


Hickman 






The Train Gang 
Phi Dl's 


Ultimate Frisbee 






Phi Kappa Tau "B" 


Phi Kappa Tau "Flingers 


' 




Sigma Chi "B" 


Train Gang 






Water Basketball 


Sports Trivia Bowl 






Phi Mu/Sigma Chi 


Train Gang 






Sigma Chi/Delta Delta Delta 


Delts 






Super Sports 


Basketball Divisions I, 


II. 


Ill 


Train Gang 


Has Beens 






Pi Kappa Alpha/Chi Omega "B 




Intramurals 107 






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Teresa Abney, Donna Aldridge, Lisa 

Allegrezza, Maria Anderson, Catherine 

Beavers, Cynthia Breard 



Pearlee Cameron, Linda Caraway, 

Donna Castle, Leta Coleman, Jo 

Cooley, Aletha Cousson 



Donna Crosby, Cynthia French, Mary 

Harris, Mary-Therese Hickman, Lita 

Hosey, Holly Hughes 






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The 132nd chapter of Alpha Delta Pi so- 
rority was successfully colonized at USM 
in September of 1984 with Grand Vice-Presi- 
dent Marilyn Long conducting the rush par- 
ties. ADPi national representatives chose 
members on the basis of scholastic ability and 
leadership skills, looking for those who would 
work together to form a strong sisterhood. 

The colony was welcomed to Southern with 
mixers hosted by the Panhellenic Conference 
sororities on campus. The Ole Miss chapter 
of Alpha Delta Pi also greeted the new colo- 
ny, extending invitations to their annual fall 
formal. 

ADPi participated in activities that are an 
integral part of Greek life, such as pep rallies, 
paint parties, swaps, intramurals, blood 



drives, and Songfest. Members were active in 
many campus organizations, including South- 
ern Exposure, cheerleading, Dixie Darlings, 
Southern Misses, Public Relations Student 
Society of America, University Activities 
Council, Associated Student Body, and the 
Southerner staff. 

Alpha Delta Pi was the first secret society for 
college women, founded in 1851. The mean- 
ing of ADPi is symbolized by azure blue, 
white, diamonds, violets, lions, and the 
motto, "We live for each other." 

The first year of the Eta Zeta chapter has 
been one of challenges and expectations. 
The ADPis look forward to a bright and fulfill- 
ing future at USM. 



110 Alpha Delta Pi 




Nona Hughes. Cheri Kettinger, Peyton 
Kohr, Linda Montgomery, Mary Moore, 
Kim Owens, Terri Russell. Susan 
Rutherford, Beverly Sermons 



Missi Voltz, Wendy Wagner, Karen 
Watson, Tanya Weaver, Anna Wells, 
Paula Wilson 



Alpha Delta Pi 111 



Michelle Bell, Marion Branch, Terrilyn 

Griffith, Elizabeth Hanshaw, Angela 

Hathorn, Agnes Henery 



Shunda Johnson, Jacqueline Lovett, 

Yolanda Moulds, Michelle Nichols, 

Phyllis Randle, Patricia Walker 



Laura White 




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Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., the 
world's oldest Greek letter sorority 
founded for and by black women, was estab- 
lished in 1908. The Iota Kappa chapter was 
colonized on the campus of USM in April of 
1975 under the leadership and guidance of 
Shirley Green Mays and became the first 
black Greek organization to be sanctioned at 
Southern. 



plays. AKA members' campus involvement 
includes membership in Gamma Beta Phi, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key Society, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Chi Theta, Pre- 
Law Society, Society for Paralegal Studies, 
Residence Hall Association, Association for 
Computing Machinery, Air Force RGTC, As- 
sociated Student Body, Dean's List, and Na- 
tional Dean's List. 



Emphasizing such qualities as leadership and 
academic excellence, the sorority sponsored 
the Gem's and Gent's Fashion Extravaganza 
and a Mr. Esquire pageant. The ladies of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha sponsor a Sickle Cell 
Anemia Awareness Project and Voter's Reg- 
istration Drive, and carried away first place 
in the theme competition of Homecoming dis- 



The major goal of Alpha Kappa Alpha is to 
be of service to all of mankind; this commit- 
ment to service is implemented and support- 
ed by the ladies of salmon pink and apple 
green through a program of targets that em- 
phasize life-long learning, health care, and 
fulfillment. 



112 Alpha Kappa Alpha 



William Bolden, Anthony Clark, Eddie 
Jiles, Kenneth Jimmerson, Jessie Kelly, 
Eric Labat 



Anthony Leggett, Bryan McLendon, 
Dwayne Redman, David Schexnayder, 
Clemon Terrell, Gregory Turnipseed 






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Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity was estab- 
lished at Cornell University in 1906 and 
was founded on Southern's campus by How- 
ard Jones and Charles Johnson in November 
of 1976. The Mu Xi chapter received its offi- 
cial charter in October of 1982. 

The men of black and old gold are distin- 
guished on a national level as well as on cam- 
pus, receiving recognition as the national Al- 
pha Phi Alpha basketball champions, 
campus Interfraternity Council basketball 
champions, greatest United Way fraternity 
contributors, and first place winners in the 
Que-Delta Greek step show. 

Alpha Phi Alpha philanthropic and communi- 



ty activities include a United Way fundraising 
Annual Masquerade Party; the Jones-John- 
son Scholarship, given to a full time USM 
student each academic year; and Operation 
HOPE (Help Our People Excel), a program 
offering assistance to individuals on campus 
and in the community via "manpower." 

The fraternity presents an annual Tribute to 
Black Women Program that recognizes the 
accomplishments of black women on a local 
as well as a national level. 

The men of Alpha Phi Alpha also sponsor an 
annual Miss Black and Gold beauty pageant. 
The winner of the 1985 campus contest has 
gone on to capture the state title. 



Alpha Phi Alpha 113 



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Julie Addy, Cecile Arnold, Sharon Bell, 

Linda Billups, Lisa Breckenridge, Lena 

Burford 



Elizabeth Campbell, Melissa Delaney, 

Dee Dougherty, Kerri Folse, Wendy 

Harris, Rachael Hetherington 




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Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, a part of 
Southern's Greek life since 1938, lives 
by the motto aspire, seek, and attain. Alpha 
Sigs are a rapidly-growing and diversified 
group, with members from as far away as 
Indiana as well as those whose home is as 
close as a half a block from campus. ASA's 
high social, physical, spiritual, and intellectu- 
al aims placed them in every aspect of cam- 
pus life. Socially, Alpha Sigs were a part of 
Halloween, Songfest, Greek Unity Week, 
Fall and Spring Formals, Alumni Tea, Par- 
ent-Daughter Banquet, swaps, and fraternity 
little sister programs. Physically, ASA par- 
ticipated in Greek Games and Anchor Splash 
and had members involved in the Pride, Uni- 



versity Singers, and cheerleading. Spiritual- 
ly, members attended chapter church and 
were active in Campus Crusade for Christ 
and the Baptist Student Union. Intellectually, 
the group GPA was in the top 15 percent 
sorority-wide; Alpha Sigs were Gamma Beta 
Phi, Lambda Sigma, and Omicron Delta 
Kappa members and many were University 
and Presidential Scholars in the Honors Col- 
lege. 

Asters, ladybugs, pearls, rubies, crimson, 
and pearl white are representative of Alpha 
Sigma Alpha. The ladies of Alpha Sig take 
pride in a sisterhood that encourages each 
member to grow to the best of her ability. 



114 Alpha Sigma Alpha 



Tracy Jones, Karen Kay, Shawn 
Leopard, Robin MacCormack, Melanie 
McGehee, Elizabeth Mann 



Eva Metz, Lisa Mullins, Deidre Parker, 
Jennifer Pittman, Stella Posey, Tekla 
Potter 



Amy Rehg, Robin Reynolds, Lisa 
Roebuck, Donna Rutherford, Debora 
Sayre, Catherine Smith 




Alpha Sigma Alpha 115 



The Bandit, A. Kool Breeze, Chippy, 

Anthony Darling, Skippy Van Doren, 

California Dreamin', Mike Falgout, Go 

For It 111, Patrick Gustin 



Edwin Halliburton, Need More Heiny, 

Al C. Hoi, Captain Hueck, Katdaddy, 

David Kendrick, Jay Kerrick, Doc 

Kayle Keys, Pope J. Knight 



George D. Little, E. Z. Living, Mark 

McDonald, Demolition Man, Bradley 

Martindale, Who's That Maskedman, Hi 

Mom, The Lost Musician, Hank Phillips 




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The 35th chapter of Alpha Tau Omega 
fraternity was founded at USM in No- 
vember of 1949 and is one of the oldest fra- 
ternities on Southern's campus. ATO is 
known for its involvement in many social ser- 
vice projects and is distinguished by having 
the Top Greek Scholars in the sophomore 
and junior classes and many sorority big 
brothers. The men of Alpha Tau Omega are 
involved in artistic, athletic, intellectual, and 
leadership endeavors on campus; ATO mem- 
bers can be found in the Pride, Jazz Band, 
Symphony Orchestra, theatre productions, 



cheerleading, varsity athletics, intramurals, 
University Honors College, honorary fraterni- 
ties, University Activities Council, Associat- 
ed Student Body, and Air Force and Army 
ROTC. Socially, Alpha Tau Omega is syn- 
onymous with post-game parties, Homecom- 
ing, Songfest, swaps, and Viking and Toga 
parties. 

The men of azure blue and gold are avid 
Golden Eagle backers and look forward to 
moving into the ATO complex on new frat 
row within the next year. 



116 Alpha Tau Omega 



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Wasted Pledge, Cardinal Puff, Tod 
Quint, Christopher Remley, Gerald 
Samies, Dobyone Selman, lam Strange, 
Tad, Preppy Tadwell 



Biff Tidwell, Chadwick Tidwell, Radcliff 
Tidwell, Back Ward, Floyd Wimberley, 
"Mom" Dot Wood. Monique Bordelon, 
Joanne Donley, Karen Donnelly 



Kelsey Green, Maria Halterlein, Tracy 
Harwell, Sherye McCaa, Karen 
McGuffee, Daphne Nail, Susan Parkel, 
Sherri Pierce, Tekla Potter 



Susan Quarles, Sally Roberts, Sebrina 
Zerkus 



Alpha Tau Omega 117 



Cheryl Ainsworth, Missie Arata, 

Melanie Barber, Tamaria Bartley, 

Johanna Baskin, Angela Becker, 

Mechele Becker, Julie Beeson, Cathy 

Blakeslee 



Susan Bowman, Delwyn Broadhead, 

Temple Bush, Jill Butler, Catherine 

Calhoun, Kathy Catchot, Deanna 

Caveny, Erin Chapman, Margaret 

Chesser 



Debbie Ciano, Connie Clinton, Lisa 

Collins, Dana Conliff, Julie Cook, Tori 

Dallas, Desiree Davion, Elena Diaz, 

Leslie Driskell 



Sally Dudley, Carol Estes, Missy Ezelle, 

Renee Fallin, Ellen Ferrell, Angela 

Foster, Valerie Garrett, Leslie 

Grantham, Jenny Harper 




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The roots of Chi Omega can be traced 
back to 1895, with the Epsilon Delta 
chapter established at Southern in April of 
1949. Chi O is known for its involvement with 
local and national philanthropies, hosting the 
annual Songfest, presenting this years' pro- 
ceeds to the United Way; participating in the 
Hattiesburg Jail/Bail for the Heart Associ- 
ation; and making Thanksgiving, Christ- 
mas, and Easter donations to a variety of 
philanthropies. Many members have been 
honored by their selection as Homecoming 
court maids, Top Ten Beauties, Miss Missis- 
sippi pageant contestants, Pike calendar 
girls, Miss USM, academic scholars, and 
Who's Who and Hall of Fame members. 



Chi Omega's emphasis on scholarship is illus- 
trated by the number of members in the var- 
ious honoraries on campus, including Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Lambda Sigma, and Phi Kappa Phi. Chi O's 
hold positions of leadership as well as being 
members of Campus Crusade for Christ, Stu- 
dent Alumni Association, and the Associated 
Student Body. 

Pearls, diamonds, cardinal red, straw gold, 
owls, white carnations, Christmas Formal, 
Blind Date Party, Eleusinian Banquets, and 
intramurals are all a part of the home Chi 
Omega becomes for its members during their 
years at college. 



118 Chi Omega 




Beth Hall, Twila Hendry, Mary Jordan, 
Kathy Kirkpatrick, Kathy Klusendorf, 
Edie Lack, Deborah Lightsey, Nina 
Lowery, Suzanne Lumpkin 



Erin McCrary, Carolyn McDermott, 
Tracy McMahon, Molly Mallet, Dianne 
Middleton, Laura Milstead, Connie 
Mitchell, Kerri Mordica, Monica Mosher 



Laurie Mullis, Jennifer Munn, Karen 
Nichols, Emily Niles, Penny Nowell, 
Russlyn Owen, Mary Parker, Terri 
Parks, Alesia Phillips 



April Philpot, Erin Pittman, Tiffany 
Pletz, Chelye Prichard, Susan Quarles, 
Sandra Rawson, Jan Rich, Rhonda 
Richard, Tracy Richmond 



Leslie Ridlehoover, Alyce Riley, Susan 
Robinson. Peggy Schroeder, Alexa 
Simon, Angela Sliman, Katherine 
Sneed, Pamela Southerland, Cathy 
Steen 



Andrea Stribling, Laurie Sweeney, 
Samantha Tewes, Tracey Tinnon, 
Debra Van, Vicki Vann, Melissa 
Warren, Carol Weatherford, Carolyn 
Welch 



Suzie Welch, Twila Williams, Ginger 
Williamson, Wendy Williamson, Dawn 
Windham, Elizabeth Windham, Bridget 
Wise, Michael Finley, David Ishee 



William Massey, Thomas Towler 



Chi Omega 119 



Lynn Ainsworth, Jill Bailey, Ann 

Bancroft, Melanie Bancroft, Angie 

Benfield, Sharon Bentz, Cindy 

Bradshaw, Helen Brewton, Becky Britt 



Andree Brown, Kelly Brown, Dawn 

Bryant, Maureen Bryant, Lucy Bush, 

Kimberly Chamblee, Stephanie Clark, 

Jan Cook, Julie Cook 



Elizabeth Cooper, Karen Cooper, 

Laurie Corbin, Tonie Ann Coumanis, 

Cara Dawkins, Penny Dewey, Kelly 

Duff, Lee Ann Elkins, Rickie Elkins 



Sandy Ellis, Susie Faver, Angela 

Fokakis, Monica Freeman, Melanie 

Gavin, Francie George, Gigi Gerson, 

Donna Ginn, Beth Glover 



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Delta Delta Delta sorority came to USM in 
March of 1951. The ladies of Tri Delta 
enjoy Fish Fry, Orange Crush Party, 
Founder's Day, Apple Polishing Party, Kid- 
nap Breakfast, Stars and Crescent Ball, Hal- 
loween and Christmas parties, Homecoming 
Reception, and Pansy Pops. 

Top Ten Beauties, Homecoming queen and 
sophomore maid, Pike calendar girls, Eag- 
lette captain, Miss Southern 1984, Outstand- 
ing Freshman Women, and fraternity little 
sisters can all be found in Delta Delta Delta. 
Members of Tri Delta are active in all aspects 
of campus life, from such spirit and athletic 
activities as Dixie Darlings, Eaglettes, South- 
ern Misses, Gold Tenders, Golden Girls, 
cheerleading, varsity volleyball and tennis to 



student-oriented groups like the Associated 
Student Body, Student Alumni Association, 
Southern Exposure, Campus Crusade for 
Christ, Southern Style, and University Sing- 
ers to the academically-related Who's Who, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Lambda Sigma, Gam- 
ma Beta Phi, President's List, and Dean's 
List. 

The school-spirited Tri Deltas were recog- 
nized in fall of 1984 through pep rally spirit 
awards and a first-place Homecoming dis- 
play theme. 

Delta Delta Delta finds meaning in pearls, 
pansies, silver, gold and blue. Each member 
wholeheartedly agrees that Tri Delta means 
triple the reasons for pride. 



120 Delta Delta Delta 




Beth Goodman, Beth Graham, Cindy 
Hahn, Sabyne Hardy, Hope Harrington, 
Gidget Horn, Allison Hurt, Lisa Hurt, 
Amy Jackson 



Lisa Jenkins, Robin Kessler, Krista 
Kleinpeter, Amy Knight, Lisa Long, 
Cindy Lucas, Melmda McCarty, Lisa 
McNeal, Tonya Manasco 



Julie Manning, Toye Mason, Lisa 
Moore, Lisa Myrick, Tanza Nations, 
Pamela Newman, Leigh Ann Nosser, 
Sonya Parrish, Kimberly Phillips 



Jean Pittman, Kim Pope, Tracy Robin- 
son, Terri Rounsaville, Sherri Salvaggio, 
Amanda Scott, Tracy Scrimpshire, Julie 
Shaw, Stephenne Shelton 



Missy Smith, Michele Stockstill, Nan 
Sumrall, Lisa Taylor, Tami Tonore, 
Sonja Tullos, Swain Turner, Janet 
Vega. Carmen Walters 



Karon Walters, Stephanie Webb, Amy 
Weldy, Melinda West, Craig Beeding, 
Mike Fitzgerald, Chip Huey, Alan Lu- 
cas, Scott Morrow 



Delta Delta Delta 121 



Pollyanna Alexander, Lisa Anderson, 

Amy Becker, Jena Belcher, Barbara 

Bingham, Cindy Blackmer, Vicki Boyd, 

Cheryl Boyles, Renee Breazeale 



Cindy Brown, Mary Grace Callahan, 

Jackye Chapman, Charlene Clark, 

Leslie Cocran, Sheila Comegys, Joanna 

Corban, Carolyn Cowart, Sharon Crook 



Stephanie Cummings, Karen Donnelly, 

Doreen Dore, Dena Douglass, Allison 

Dyar, Lynley Eiken, Christy Ellzey, 

Angela Farragut, Ashley Farron 




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Delta Gamma sorority is one of the youn- 
gest sororities on campus, colonizing at 
USM in 1971, but in its 14 years at Southern 
DG has built a history of pride. The ladies of 
bronze, pink, and blue are noted for their 
philanthropic support, actively working with 
blood drives, assisting the Lion's Club with 
White Cane Days, visiting elementary 
schools for eye alert programs, reading for 
the blind, and assisting the handicapped on 
campus with their studies. Delta Gammas 
serve as official timers for the swim team, 
hostesses of the Miss Southern pageant, scor- 
ekeepers for the Magnolia Golf Classic, and 
sponsors of the annual Anchor Splash. The 
ladies of DG can also be found in the Associ- 
ated Student Body Senate and Cabinet, 



Southern Misses, Gold Tenders, Dixie Dar- 
lings, Eaglettes, varsity tennis, Southern 
Style, USM Singers, the Southerner staff, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Lambda Sigma, Gam- 
ma Beta Phi, Phi Delta Rho, Rho Gamma, 
Who's Who, and fraternity little sisters pro- 
grams. 

From diamonds, pearls, cream roses, Rag- 
gedy Anns, and anchors to Big Sis-Lil Sis Fall 
Retreat, Fall Toga Party, Old Fashioned 
Christmas Party, Blind Date Party, Anchor 
Ball, Pumpkin Caroling, Hurricane Party, 
Wine and Cheese Party, and Goodbye Girl 
Party, the glow of Delta Gamma grows 
brighter each day. 



122 Delta Gamma 



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Meg Flowers, Michael Galliano, Flo 
Gaston, Debbie Green, Michelle Hale, 
Katheryn Hanvey, Susan Harvey, 
Helen Hays, Dana Henley 



Joni Jackson, Rosemarie Jones, Antrice 
Kay, Jackie Keys, Lee Ladner, Robyn 
Lee, Jennifer Lindsay, Tracy Logan, 
Missy Loughman 



Karyn Ludington, Connie McCardle, 
Nicole McCleery, Karen McGuffee, 
Ronda Maness, Mary Meador, Julie 
Miller, Robin Moore, Debbie Newman 



Janice North, Jill Patterson, Leighann 
Perkins, Kristi Pitalo, Toni Ponder, 
Lauren Richmond, Donna Ritchey, 
Donna Rogers, Kathy Schwarzauer 



Cindy Singletary, Tracy Stevens, Cindy 
Stewart, Maria Straub, Lynn Styron, 
Lynn Swett, Kim Taylor, Remonia 
Vinson, Lisa Wells 



Patricia Williams, Sheila Williams, 
James Downing, Chuck Harrell, Curtis 
Hebert, Tom Johnson, Steven Lacy, 
Scott Miller, James Sarnies 



Brooks Sullivan, Hans Weger 



Delta Gamma 123 



Carol Jones, Kelley Jones, Thecia 

Kelly, Debbie King, Valerie Lucas, 

Melvyner Mason, Donna Satcher, 

Sheryl Seaton, Gwendolyn Smith 



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Delta Sigma Theta sorority was founded 
at Howard University in 1913 and is the 
largest black sorority in the nation, with chap- 
ters also established in Haiti, Liberia, West 
Germany, and the Virgin Islands. 

The Mu Nu chapter of Delta Sigma Theta 
came to Southern's campus in July of 1975 
and began with eleven members. Delta Sig- 
ma Theta is a public service sorority dedi- 
cated to strong membership skills and organi- 
zational practices within the public interest. 
Annual events for the Deltas include the Pep- 
permint Cotillion, Founders Day Service, 
scholarship programs for needy youths, 
charm clinics, Que-Delta Greek show, and 
service projects for the community. 



On the USM campus, Deltas can be found in 
such organizations as Resident Assistants, 
Golden Girls, Gold Tenders, Alpha Sweet- 
heart, Kappa Sweetheart, Union Board, Afro 
American Cultural Society, and the Associ- 
ation for Computing Machinery. Delta Sigma 
Theta members have been honored by their 
selection to Gamma Beta Phi, Beta Beta 
Beta, Lambda Sigma, Who's Who, and Na- 
tional Dean's List. 

The members of Omega Psi Phi are the fra- 
ternal brothers of the ladies of crimson red 
and cream. The Deltas strive for high stan- 
dards of academic excellence, maintaining 
the belief that "intelligence is the torch of 
wisdom." 



124 Delta Sigma Theta 






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Jeffery Bolden, Philander Ellis, Bennie 
Feagin, Antonio Hughes, Daniel Jones, 
Freddie Jones, Earnest May, Warren 
Miller, Willie Moody 



Kenneth O'Quinn, Ray Polk, Andre 
Redd, Edward Taylor, Greg Turner, 
Kent Willis 



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Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity had its begin- 
ning in 1911 with the goal of achieve- 
ment in every field of human endeavor. The 
Kappa Iota chapter, founded at USM in April 
of 1976, exemplifies this ideal by placing an 
emphasis on brotherly love, catering to the 
public need, and enriching the community 
both educationally and spiritually. 

The Kappas hold the honor of being the first 
black organization to have earned the first 
place position in Songfest and are known for 
their distinctive style of stepping that in- 
volves original steps and the use of canes. 

Many campus leaders can be found within 
the men of crimson and cream, who include a 
Mr. USM finalist, Associated Student Body, 
University Activities Council, Union Board 
Southern Style, Student Alumni Association, 
Youth Congress, Association for Computing 
Machinery, Air Force and Army ROTC, var- 
sity football, basketball, baseball teams, and 
Dean's List members. 

The Kappas are often labelled "nupes" or 
"prettyboys" and hold the belief that "many 
are called, but few are chosen." 




Kappa Alpha Psi 125 



Stuart Babington, John Brady, Shawn 

Bullard, Roy Butts, Chris Calhoun, 

Aaron Clemts 



Marcus Corban, John Crosby, Brad 

Cundiff, Kent Dollar, Mark Driver, 

Mark Ferguson 



Kenneth Finnegan, Dean Fletcher, 

Shaun Gilley, Larry Graham, David 

Griffin, Kevin Gunter 





The Crescent colony of Delta Tau Delta 
fraternity, the first Delt chapter to be 
established in Mississippi, formed at USM in 
October of the fall semester. Looking for 
those with a willingness to work, scholastic 
achievement, campus involvement, firm per- 
sonal values, and a desire to build a strong 
Delt chapter, national recruiters pledged 42 
men to be the founding fathers of the fraterni- 
ty. Delta Tau Delta was formed in West Vir- 
ginia in 1858 and strives for high ideals, firm 
principles, and the uncompromising pursuit 
of excellence. 

Within six days of their formation, the Delts 
set their standards of advancement for mem- 
bers to come by earning an honorable men- 
tion in the Homecoming display competition 



and in just over a month giving a third place 
performance in the annual Chi Omega Song- 
fest. Delts are visible in a variety of campus 
organizations, including Gamma Beta Phi, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Upsilon Pi Epsilon, 
Rho Gamma, Southern Exposure, Resident 
Assistants, Head Residents, University Schol- 
ars, University Activities Council, the South- 
erner staff, and the President's List and 
Dean's List. 

The men of purple, gold, and white have a 
house just off campus they fondly refer to as 
"Our Shelter." Given the pace of advance- 
ments the Delts have set thus far, Delta Tau 
Delta shows promise of continued growth and 
success. 



126 Delta Tau Delta 












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Daniel Gunther, Russ Harless, Scott 
Harrison Eddie Jones, Vince Lanoue, 
John Lefevre, Buu Lenz, Bobby Ochoa, 
Thomas Parker 



Billy Powers, Stephen Richards, Dan 
Richart Timothy Roarty, James Russel! 
Terry Shafer, Jimmy Sheppard, 
Richard Sheppard, Frank Sloan 



Jay Spencer, John Stegall, Michael 
Thompson, Daniel Wiggins 




Delta Tau Delta 127 



Dori Anderson, Sidney Bailey, Becki 

Barcellona, Robin Blankenhorn, 

Barbara Bleichner, Tammy Boone 



Monique Bordelon, Suzanne Bounds, 

Angela Bradford, Yohna Chambers, 

Theresa Cook, Melissa Coulon 



Lisa Davis, Dana Delk, Sherrie Dick, 

Maria Douglass, Jana Elliott, Dana 

Fields 








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Through hard work and perseverance, the 
ladies of Delta Zeta sorority finished out 
their first full year at USM since their recolon- 
ization in fall of 1983 with a formal rush 
pledge class that met quota. 

It proved to be a busy year for the new chap- 
ter, with its involvement in community ser- 
vice through participation in the Hattiesburg 
Blood Drive, fingerprinting over 800 area 
children for "Childprint," and contributions 
to the Galludet College for the speech-hear- 
ing impaired; the competitive activities of in- 
tramurals, Songfest, Greek Week, Anchor 
Splash, and pep rallies; and sorority events 
such as Big Sis-LiI Sis, Pajama Party, Christ- 



mas Party, Rose Petal Ball, Moonshine Mad- 
ness Fall Party, Pizza Party, and swaps. 

DZ members are also involved in Gamma 
Beta Phi, Lambda Sigma, Order of Omega, 
the Pride, Flag Corps, Eaglettes, Dixie Dar- 
lings, Angel Flight, Southern Misses, Resi- 
dent Assistants, and fraternity little sister 
programs. 

The ladies of Delta Zeta share a common love 
for turtles, diamonds, old rose pink, and 
vieux green, but it is the individuality and 
continued growth of each member that gives 
the bond of Delta Zeta its strength. 



128 Delta Zeta 





Amy Frederick, Wendy Goodson, Lisa 
Griffith, Pamela Grosche, Shirley 
Gunnell, Maria Halterlein, Angela 
Harrell, Babbette Henry, Tammy 
Hoffman 



Allison Hoggatt, Virginia Hoover, 
Phyllis Hudson, Pam James, Jennifer 
Johnson, Leah Johnson, Sarah Johnson, 
Jennifer Kimbrough, Diane Larson 



Hope Lott, Kathleen McGraw, Susan 
Middleton, Virginia Minton, Tamara 
Mitchell, Jamie Mustain, Sonya O'Neal 
Susan Peddicord, Sherri Pierce 



Lori Pridgen, Melissa Riley, Allison 
Rowland, Gwen Serpas, Kathy 
Shindler, Catherine Sisson. Michelle 
Stark, Robin Stuart, Michele Sykes 



Robyn Tillman, Michelle Trigg. Teresa 
Williams, Andra Wisinger, Annie 
Wissel, Candace Wright 



Delta Zeta 129 



Michael Barefield, Glynn Beverly, Chris 

Carmody, Marathon Choptrog, Douglas 

Clements, Troy Daniels, Samuel Day, 

Milton Dearman, Bobby Herring 



Mark James, Ulysses Lobstrog, Scott 

McManus, Kent McPhail, Geoffrey 

Sullivan, Biglog Trogg, Bozski Trogg, 

Bullfrog Trogg, The Coast Trogg 



Drainclog Trogg, GO. Texas Trogg, 

Herman Trogg, Hog Trogg, Ivan Trogg, 

Joe Trogg, Magnum Trogg, The 

Moneback Trogg, Panama Trogg 



Pork Trogg, Seagrams Trogg, Shelton 

Trogg, Siamese Trogg, B.T. Trogg, 

Rocket Trogg, Sir Tool-Man Trogg, Tex 

Trogg, Tim Trogg 




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KAPPA ALPHA 




Many years ago, on a distant campus far 
away, Kappa Alpha Order was founded. 
The tides of time swept the seed of Kappa 
Alpha to the University of Southern Mississip- 
pi, center of art, culture, and higher learning. 
In November of 1949, this seed flourished 
and formed the Kappa Alpha Mansion, home 
of distinguished Southern gentlemen, where 
honesty, courtesy, and brotherhood prevail 



and where mint juleps are served daily on the 
Southern lawn. The men of crimson red and 
old gold have since taken a paramount role in 
the academic, artistic, athletic, cultural, gov- 
ernmental, recreational, and social develop- 
ments of the University, remaining a vital cog 
in the mystic orb of collegiate life at USM, in 
the South, and in the Universe. 



130 Kappa Alpha 




Tool Trogg, Tripod Trogg, Trippin 
Trogg. Tyrone Trogg, Ugatoricia Trogg, 
Billy Vaughan, Samuel Ward. Erin 
Chapman. Tori Dallas 



Desiree Davion. Katherine Myrick. 
Sonya Parish, Erin Pittman. Rebecca 
Ross, Cindy Singletary, Maria Straub, 
Melissa Tylor, Samantha Tewes 



Debra Van. Cynthia Warren. Danna 
Whitworth 



Kappa Alpha 131 



Angel Ambrose, Lisa Andry, Theresa 

Arender, Lacey Ashley, Courtney 

Bancroft, Myra Bodie, Alison Boyd, 

Michele Bracken, Amanda Byrd 



Connolly Clark, Allison Clayton, Lee 

Clayton, Heidi Cline, Patricia Collins, 

Misty Corkern, Susan Crane, Beverly 

Currie, Regina Daniels 



Genia Day, Janet Delaney, Donna 

Dickerson, Katie Dobie, Michelle Elliott, 

Burnie Ewell, Gina Fortenberry, Mary 

Garcia, Sheila Garland 



Diane Garner, Dawn Gentry, Teresa 

Ginn, Jennifer Gollott, Michelle 

Goodman, Danette Gould, Ashley 

Griffin, Lisa Griffith, Laurie Grizzard 





Pledging to strive for that which is "honor- 
able, beautiful, and highest," Kappa 
Delta sorority had its beginning in 1897. The 
Beta Sigma chapter formed at USM in May of 
1949. 

Annual events for the ladies of olive green 
and pearl white include White Rose Formal, 
Bearhug Party, Founder's Day Banquet, 
Beach Party, Initiation Tea, Blitz Party, and 
Installation Banquet. Kappa Deltas are visi- 
ble in many campus organizations, including 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Lambda Sigma, Phi 
Delta Rho, cheerleading, Dixie Darlings, 
Golden Girls, Southern Misses, Eaglettes, 
Southern Style, Associated Student Body, 
Southern Exposure, and University Singers. 



KD members include Homecoming Court 
maids, Top Ten Beauties, Pike calendar girls 
and cover girl, fraternity little sisters, and 
many Miss Hospitalities. 

Kappa Delta pledges its support to the Crip- 
pled Children's Hospital in Richmond, Virgin- 
ia, the state in which KD was founded, 
through the sale of KD-designed Christmas 
seals among members. 

Fond of diamonds, emeralds, pearls, rain- 
bows, and rooms full of teddy bears, the Beta 
Sigma chapter of Kappa Delta is one of ac- 
complishment that lives up to its national 
reputation as the Greek system's friendliest 
sorority. 



132 Kappa Delta 




Jackie Hall, Lisa Hargett, Teri Harper, 
Teri Hart, Allison Hodges, Julie 
Johnson, Shannan Jones, Tara 
Kennedy, Peggy Kern 



Virginia Lane, Kelly Love, Lucy Lupo, 
Leslie Mclnvale, Sweyn McKay, Leslie 
Magee, Mary-Margaret Mitchell, 
Pamela Montgomery, Linda Moody 



Monique Morrell, Mona O'Bannon, 
Angela Perusse, Penny Petro, Kelli 
Pigott, Louise Porter, Jeanene Purser, 
Kimberly Purvis, Jennifer Quayle 



Pamela Rawlinson, Dana Robinson, 
Mary Rush, Stephanie Sandeford, Ann 
Sanderson, Christi Schexnayder, 
Sandra Sherman, Marian Sinopoli, 
Debra Slay 



Megan Smith, Wendy Smith, Jacqueline 
Stevenson, Cherrie Suse, Rachel 
Thames, Carol Theobald, Terri Till, 
Robin Varnado, Kris Vernon 



Dana Voivedich, Lisa Ward, Kymberly 
Williams, Tammy Wise, Jim Estes, Paul 
Farmer, Christopher Farris, Jeffery 
Files, Walker Foster 



Jamie Loris, Bob Posey, Newall Simral 
IV 



Kappa Delta 133 



Bruce Adams, Pat Adams, Ronnie 

Adcock, Tim Agosta, Daniel Alexander, 

Chris Amend, John Barrett, Gary Bass, 

Julio Beaton 



Toby Berryhill, Mike Bohlke, Jon 

Bostick, Scotty Brinson, Steve Broadus, 

Brett Broghammer, Richard Brown, 

George Carlton, Carl Carter 



Chris Carter, Jeff Carter, Ty Chatman, 

Dave Creighton, Joe Davenport, Brian 

Dear, Donald Dollar, Jim Estes, Jeff 

Evans 









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The Epsilon Nu chapter of the men of 
scarlet, white, and green came to the 
USM campus in December of 1948 with the 
intention of pursuing excellence. In the 1984- 
1985 school year, the Kappa Sigs worked 
towards that goal through campus involve- 
ment, athletics, community service, and so- 
cial activities. 

The members of Kappa Sigma were well re- 
presented in campus affairs. In student gov- 
ernment, Kappa Sigs held several key posi- 
tions in the Associated Student Body Cabinet 
and Senate. Academically, Kappa Sigma 
honors included membership in Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Lambda Sigma, and 
Omicron Delta Kappa, the highest honor un- 
dergraduates can receive at USM. In interfra- 
ternal affairs, Kappa Sigs hold the positions 
of treasurer and judicial board members of 
the Interfraternity Council. Several members 



were also named to Who's Who and Out- 
standing Young Men of America. 

Kappa Sigma maintains an active athletic 
program, participating in over 30 intramural 
programs. Kappa Sigma placed teams in the 
playoffs of volleyball, football, soccer, tennis, 
and bowling. Kappa Sigs also have represen- 
tatives on the varsity baseball and football 
teams, as well as the cheerleading squad. 

In community service, Kappa Sigma won the 
Gift of Life Award presented by the Hatties- 
burg Blood Center for the second straight 
year. 

Kappa Sigma's social activities include foot- 
ball game parties with live entertainment, 
swaps, Founder's Day, Canoe Trips, and the 
legendary Kappa Sig bash, a four-day South 
Sea Island Seafood Extravaganza. 



134 Kappa Sigma 





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Mike Fultz. Leigh Furrh. Johnny 
Gilmore, Matt Grubbs, Chris Guernsey, 
Robert Hall, Greg Hamby, Ed Hatten, 
Charlie Henderson 



Dan Henley, Mike Holmes, Jay Hoover, 
Bubba Hopkins. John Howland, Jeff 
Hudson, Jeff Hutson, Scott Jolley, Troy 
Jones 



Andy Kimbrell, Ronnie Ladner, Andy 
Langenbach, Jeff Lincoln, Billy 
MacWilliam, Mike Mangrum, Greg 
Marshall, Jeff Martella, Ken Martin 



Perry McCain, Hal McDonald, Ray 
Meadows, Landi Phillips. Mike Phillips, 
Dane Powell. Doug Powell, Ben 
Preston, Scott Pridmore 



Jeff Redden, Rhett Rush, Steve Scott. 
George Sheffield, Blair Shelburne, Bob 
Shelton, Steve Simmons, Wronal 
Simmons, Scott Stone 



John Stuart, Steve Strickland, Achim 
Suit, Brooks Sullivan. Trace Taylor, 
Monty Tedder, David Thames, Malcolm 
Torres, Johnny Tramontana 



Keith Ward, Walt Warren, Jay 
Wendland, Brian White, Todd Williams, 
David Wilson, Kevin Wood, Cynthia 
Bradshaw, Susan Faver 



Jenny Harper, Belinda Hicks, Jackie 
Keys, Terri Legg, Leslie Mclnvale, 
Leslie Magee, Connie Mitchell, Angela 
Perusse, Peggy Schroeder 



Melissa Spencer 



Kappa Sigma 135 



Roderick Booker, Joseph Bryant, 

Fulton Dear, Grayland Fredericks, 

Ranard Head, Joel Kilgore 



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Omega Psi Phi was established in 1911, 
with the Nu Eta chapter installed at 
Southern in May of 1975. 

The men of royal purple and old gold are 
distinguished by a first place showing in the 
Kappa Alpha Psi step show at the University 
of South Alabama; a first place win in the 
USM Extravaganza step show; and an intra- 
mural fraternity track championship title for 
the past six years. 

As individuals, Omega Psi Phi members are 
recognized for their part in Army ROTC, 



Resident Assistants, Delta Sigma Pi, Order of 
Omega, and National Dean's List. 

Community involvement for the Omegas 
means taking part in Big Brother Weekend, 
the Clean Up Hattiesburg Project, and pro- 
viding Easter baskets for the needy. 

The Omegas sponsor an annual talent show 
that spotlights local talent and a Homecom- 
ing bash for returning alums. Co-hosting with 
Delta Sigma Theta sorority, Omega Psi Phi 
holds an annual Que-Delta weekend that 
draws greeks from all over the United States. 



136 Omega Psi Phi 






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The beginnings of Phi Beta Sigma go 
back to January of 1914, with the The- 
ta Eta chapter coming to the USM campus in 
November of 1982. 

Phi Beta Sigma's men of blue and white are 
known for their work with local philanthro- 
pies, with many members involving them- 
selves with the March of Dimes Walk-a-thon 
and the Zeta Phi Beta MDA Dance-a-thon. 

As individuals, Sigma men are found in the 
Pride, Kappa Kappa Psi, and the varsity foot- 



ball and track teams. Phi Beta Sigma mem- 
ber Donnie Young's participation on the 
track team resulted in his becoming the first 
USM student ever to qualify for NCAA 
Championships and the U.S. Olympic Trials. 

The men of Phi Beta Sigma were chosen the 
most active chapter on the Black Panhellenic 
Council, place consistently in the Que-Delta 
step show, and sponsored their first annual 
Blue and White Extravaganza step show with 
Zeta Phi Beta this past fall. 



Phi Beta Sigma 137 



Jeff Alexander, Randall Amason, Barry 

Baria, David Baria, Craig Beeding, 

Brehm Bell, Alan Blue, David Blue, 

Ricky Brewer 



Greg Bryant, Theodore Burke, John 

Carter, Lance Cooper, Taylor Craven, 

Rex Cunningham, James Davidson, 

Damon Deas, Jimmy Dickerson 



Paul Farmer, Christopher Farris, Van 

Fayard, Mike Fitzgerald, Ted 

Fortenberry, Walker Foster, John 

Freeman, Guy Gardner, Tommy 

Garriga 



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Excellence is what the Beta Epsilon chap- 
ter of Phi Kappa Tau has come to expect 
and achieve. Chartered at USM in October of 
1948, Phi Tau was the first national fraterni- 
ty to come to campus. The men of Harvard 
red and old gold continue to demonstrate this 
excellence, carrying away four of the five 
fraternity awards at the annual Interfrater- 
nity Council/Panhellenic Awards Banquet, 
including the IFC University/Community 
Service Award for the second year. 



Rush Chairman, and cheerleaders. 

Academically, Phi Kappa Tau has members 
in the Honors College, Lambda Sigma, Phi 
Kappa Phi, and Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Athletics are also important to Phi Kappa 
Tau. Phi Tau won the IFC championship in 
flag football; the fraternity also has represen- 
tation on the varsity football, basketball, 
baseball, and tennis teams. 



Phi Tau's involvement on campus encom- 
passes such honors as Who's Who, Hall of 
Fame, Greek of the Year, Best Citizen, 
Greek Varsity Athlete of the Year, Greek 
Intramural Athlete of the Year, Associated 
Student Body Senators, and Southern Style 
members. Phi Tau's have also held such posi- 
tions as ASB Treasurer, IFC President and 



Socially, Phi Kappa Tau is known for Red 
Carnation Formal, Lost Weekend, and Fall 
Party. 

The men of Phi Kappa Tau believe that "suc- 
cess is never coasting." This firm belief has 
carried them to the highest degree of excel- 
lence. 



138 Phi Kappa Tau 



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Mark Glover, Clay Graham, Scotty 
Greer, Allan Gustin, Kenny Hall, Perry 
Hall, Chuck Harrell, Billy Hewes, 
Charles Hewes 



Robert Hughes, Jay Hutto, David Ishee, 
David Ivey, Dub Johnson, Thomas 
Jones, William Kahl, Eddie Kavanagh. 
Scott Keeney 



Jackie Key, Will Kinnebrew, Klint 
Krieger, David Little, Jamie Loris, Scott 
McCrory, Thomas Mann, Tim Maples, 
Clay Martin 



Michael Miller, Tommy Murphy, Ricky 
Myers, Leslie Neal, Harold Netto, 
English Noe, Steve Novak, Tony Parks, 
Jeff Pnchard 



Rick Raborn, John Roberson, Jerry 
Roberts, Charles Robinson, Keith 
Robinson, Lonny Schraeder, Michael 
Stephens, George Stewart, Mark 
Stutzman 



David Taylor, Scot Townsend, Tommy 
Vervaeke, Elliott Voivedich, Steven 
Warner, Robert Wheat, Russell 
Wooten, Lee Yarbrough, Nutzack 



Sally Matthews, Cheryl Boyles, Kathy 
Catchot, Lori Clark, Beverly Currie, 
Regina Daniels, Mary Duncan, Missy 
Ezelle, Tara Kennedy 



Jackie Lane, Mary-Margaret Mitchell, 
Monica Mosher, Chelye Prichard, Susan 
Robinson, Sissy Sharp, Natalie Sumrall. 
Dana Voivedich, Kymberly Williams 



Phi Kappa Tau 139 



Joyce Baldwin, Sandie Barnes, Tamara 

Bass, Sherry Black, Jill Brady, Debra 

Broadhead, Mary Brocato, Lana 

Brooks, Karen Brown 



Stacey Calloway, Lori Clark, Karen 

Collier, Melissa Conaway, Delery Cook, 

Cynthia Cooley, Christine Corban, Julie 

Cotton, Monique Crabtree 



Cindy Downey, Mary Duncan, Ginger 

Flynt, Kimberly Gleber, Amanda 

Green, Terri Guerrio, Tracy Harwell, 

Lisa Helton, Belinda Hicks 





Phi Mu sorority had its beginning in 1852 
and the ladies of rose and white were 
established in USM's Greek system in March 
of 1950. The Phi Mu spirit of sharing and the 
need to "lend to those less fortunate a help- 
ing hand" led to Phi Mu's involvement with 
Project HOPE, the Half-Way House, Laurel 
Children's Orphanage, valentines for For- 
rest County General Hospital's pediatric 
ward, and Christmas parties, Thanksgiving 
dinners, and Easter baskets for the needy. 



In campus life, Phi Mus can be found in Gam- 
ma Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Lambda Sigma, Honors College; Dix- 
ie Darlings, cheerleading, Eaglettes, the 
Pride, Southern Misses; Association for Com- 
puting Machinery, American Society of Inte- 
rior Designers, Fashion Plus, Student Nursing 
Association; Southern Exposure; Associated 
Student Body Senate; Baptist Student Union; 
and the Pike calendar girls and fraternity lit- 
tle sisters programs. 



Annual social events for the sorority include 
Fall Fling, Pink Carnation Ball, Founder's 
Day, Wine and Cheese Party, International 
Dinner, and Mother, Father, Daughter Ban- 
quet. 



Lion-loving Phi Mus place an emphasis upon 
faith among the sisters. Love, honor, and 
truth are the principles within which the 
meaning of Phi Mu can be found. 



140 Phi Mu 




Carole Hosch, Lisa Hudson, Beth 
Hutson, Jennifer Janus, Jill Johnson, 
Angela Jones, Cyndi Jones, Kathy 
King, Jackie Lane 



Kimberly Lee, Terri Legg, Ruth 
Leggett, Lisa Lueders, Lisa Luther, 
Joan McCormick, Debbie Marlow, 
Tracy Middleton, Jana Mills 



Michele Monk, Lisa Morgan. Jennifer 
Nagle, Teresa Nichols, Lisa Norman, 
Laurie Pace, Cindy Patton. Sherry 
Peacock, Karen Primm 



Teresa Rankin, Robyn Reed, Joanna 
Reid, Kristi Reynolds, Lisa Robison, 
Kelly Seals, Monica Sedita, Sissy Sharp, 
Erin Shaw 



Vickie Simon, Teresa Sims, Kelly 
Smith. Delane Taylor, Delia Thompson, 
Kristen Triche, Gena Turnipseed, 
Sandy Williams. Dana Wiman 



David Baria. Guy Garner, Vince 
Gordon, Scott Keeney, Ricky Myers. 
Alex Sivira, John Sullivan 



Phi Mu 141 



Carol Addy, Winter Ainsworth, Jaye 

Anderson, Catherine Averette, Rachel 

Benefield, Becky Benton, Jennifer 

Bradford, Elizabeth Bush, Lisa Cabaniss 



Lori Carpenter, Jill Clark, Kimberly 

Clark, Andrea Conerly, Cindy Crane, 

Cristy Crane, Melinda Dana, Susan 

Dillard, Kimberly Dionne 



Sherry Dixon, Robin Dubuisson, Andrea 

Eidt, Jeanne English, Pamela Evans, 

Amy Firmin, Janet Fisher, Sandra 

Fowler, Victoria Gallagher 




I 



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Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867, with the 
Mississippi Alpha chapter coming to 
USM in April of 1961. Among the Pi Phi 
sisters there are President's and Dean's List 
Scholars; members of scholastic honor soci- 
eties; Sigma Nu, Kappa Sigma, Kappa Al- 
pha, and Alpha Tau Omega Little Sisters; 
Phi Gamma Delta and KA Sweethearts; 
Greek Goddesses for 1983 and 1984; Gold- 
en Girls President; Associated Student Body 
Assistant Spirit Director; Pike calendar cover 
girl; Top Ten Beauty; Panhellenic Rush 
Chairman; ASB Senators; and ASB Election 
Commissioner. Pi Beta Phi is also known for 
its involvement in the Dixie Darlings, Angel 
Flight, Pom Pom Girls, University Activities 
Council, the Pride, Union Board, and the 
Southerner staff. 

The ladies of wine and silver blue have held 



first place in overall intramurals for the last 
two consecutive years, won Greek Games for 
the last two consecutive years, and received 
the Sportsmanship trophy in Greek Games 
for three years. 

The Pi Phi philanthropy is Arrowmont, a 
school for arts and crafts in Gatlinburg, Ten- 
nessee. 

Socially, Pi Phis enjoy the Shipwreck Dance, 
Hoedown, Beau and Arrow Ball, Blind Date 
Party, Big Sis-Lil Sis Retreat, Halloween Par- 
ty, Mom and Pop's Day, and Christmas Par- 
ty. 

Golden arrows, wine carnations, and angels 
are that in which Pi Phi takes pride. The Pi 
Beta Phi record of achievement speaks for 
itself. 



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142 Pi Beta Phi 









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Paula Gates, Katrina Gunn, Amy Hall 
Christine Hall, Christy Hall, Elizabeth 
Hardin, Leslie Harris, Phyllis Harter, 
Alicia Hoskins 



Pamela Ingram, Patricia Jackson, 
Cynthia Johnston, Angie Jones, Lisa 
Joseph, Kristie King, Janna Lee, 
Deborah Leyda, Michelle Lorio 



Eileen McCaa, Chelle Mclnnis, Kimber 
McHenry, Kim McPhie, Melinda Martin, 
Brenda Matthews, Lois Montgomery, 
Melanie Morris, Julie Mount 



Teresa Pace, Susan Parkel, Rhonda 
Parker, Anita Phillips, Mary Pitalo, 
Charlotte Poole, Renee Powell, 
Rebecca Prescott, Jan Richards 



Susan Robbins, Donna Schmidt, Ellen 
Shahan, Cynthia Simpson, Kimberly 
Smith, Deanne Sory, Melissa Spencer, 
Robin Stephens, Mary Stephenson 



Stephanie Stotland, Jeanne Taylor, 
Wendy Valentine, Pam Verucchi, 
Patrice Vest, Harriet Vickers, Kim 
Vowell, Cynthia Warren, Brenda 
Willson 



Joy Wixon, Jennifer Wyatt, Scott 
Brinson, Douglas Clements, Jeff 
Davidson, Pete Formica, David 
Grantham, Stacey Mathis, Kevin 
Roberts 



Lonny Schraeder, Paul Shore 




Pi Beta Phi 143 



Christopher Arthur, John Austin, Beryl 

Bagley, Gary Barton, John Becker, 

Gary Bedsole, J.K. Bowman, 

Kavanaugh Breazeale, Paul Broussard 



Eric Brown, David Cobb, Gerald 

Cooper, Francis Coulters, Curt 

Crawford, Michael Ditto, Daniel 

Edwards, Johnny Eisler, Barry Elam 




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The men of Pi Kappa Alpha feel that ex- 
cellence isn't just a word — it's a way of 
life. The Delta Mu chapter of Pike, estab- 
lished at USM in December of 1949, won the 
Pi Kappa Alpha National Chapter Excel- 
lence Award for 1983 and hosted the frater- 
nity's regional convention. 

Pikes are leaders on Southern's campus as 
well. In student government. Pikes are in the 
Associated Student Body Cabinet and Sen- 
ate, Supreme Court Chief Justice, Interfra- 
ternity Scholarship Chairman, and 1FC Judi- 
cial Board. In academics, Pikes can be found 
in the Honors College, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Phi Theta Kappa, and all academic 
honoraries. Pikes are well represented in ath- 
letics, with members on the varsity football 



and swim teams, as well as a top ranking in 
intramurals. Pi Kappa Alpha also marshalls 
the annual Magnolia Golf Classic. The men of 
Pike stand out as Southern Style members, 
Youth Congress Senator, Mr. Delta Gamma 
Anchor Splash, Who's Who, Marketing Stu- 
dent of the Year, and sorority big brothers. 

The men of garnet and old gold are known for 
such parties as the four-day Pikefest, the Ha- 
waiian Tropic International Beauty Pageant, 
Halloween Party, Christmas Ski Lodge, 
Dream Girl Formal, Florida Party, and 
swaps. 

Excellence is the word, say the Pikes, and it 
can be seen in action at one of the oldest 
fraternitites at USM — Pi Kappa Alpha. 



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144 Pi Kappa Alpha 








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Pete Formica, John Frye, Curtis Galle, 
J.L. Graham, Steven Lacy, David Lee, 
John Leonard, Lonnie Leonard. Gregg 
Levy 



Damon McCarthy, Thomas McCay, 
Robert McCrary, Ronald Marts, Phillip 
Mechatto, Stephen Peranich, Jim 
Phillips, Edward Pinero, Geoff Price 



Lee Purvis, Russell Ragsdale, James 
Richards, Wilson Risinger, Bobby Ross, 
Andrew Samples. Scott Schlosser, 
Mitchell Schwitters, Perry Sewell 



Greg Smith, Stan Smith, John Sonnier, 
William Story, Bo Stuart, Joe Tally, 
Thomas Towler, Keith Varner, Craig 
Voineag 



Thomas Warren, Greg Watson, Andrew 
Wichert, Guy Wimberly, Ray Zasoski, 
Maria Pullen, Theresa Arender, Pamela 
Baker, Catherine Calhoun 



Lisa Collins, Julie Cook, Sally Dudley, 
Diann Eastland, Laurie Grizzard, 
Melinda McCarty, Louise Porter. 
Angela Sliman. Cindy Stewart 



Karon Walters, Suzie Welch 



Pi Kappa Alpha 145 



Gary Adam, Wayne Baucum, Tim 

Beaver, Tom Booth, Travis Bourgeois, 

Rob Brackett, Jim Brassell, Stan 

Buckley, Steve Buckley 



Greg Butler, Mark Butler, David 

Cauthen, Steven Champney, Joe 

Clarke, Mark Coats, Michael Cooper, 

Monte Cooper, Paul Corkern 



David Cuevas, Joy Daniels, Ray 
Daniels, David Daughdrill, Billy Davis, 
Karl Davis, Phil Deaton, Don Dibo 
Chuck Donlin 








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The Mississippi Sigma chapter of Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, founded at Southern in 
December of 1965, is the largest fraternity at 
USM, with members, little sisters, and Mom 
Fairley numbering well over 120. SAE was 
the overall winner of the Homecoming dis- 
play competition, winner of the Chi Omega 
Songfest for the third consecutive year, and 
winner of the overall campus spirit award for 
the sixth straight year. The Mississippi Sigma 
chapter has been repeatedly recognized as 
one of the best in the nation in recent years. 

SAE has an outstanding community service 
program, with involvement in the Muscular 
Dystrophy Bowl, the Kissing Close-Up 
Games, Easter egg hunts for the child care 
center, and fundraising for a local Christian 
music radio station. 

The active participation of the men of royal 



purple and old gold extends to the USM cam- 
pus as well, with the fraternity joining in as a 
group in Anchor Splash, Greek Games, blood 
drives, pep rallies, and all intramural sports. 
As individuals, the members of SAE can be 
found in varsity football, baseball, tennis, 
golf, track, rugby, and soccer; Lambda Sig- 
ma, Omicron Delta Kappa; Southern Expo- 
sure, Southern Style; Who's Who, Hall of 
Fame; cheerleading; and sorority big brother 
programs. 

Social involvement within the fraternity in- 
cludes post-game parties, Homecoming cele- 
crations, swaps, receptions, Champagne 
Breakfast, Christmas Party, and the annual 
spring blow-out Paddy Murphy. 

The men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon consider 
membership a taking on of the best possible 
life and call SAE, "a degree in friendship." 



146 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



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Cliff Downing, Jeff Drummonds, Jon 
Everill, Jim Farmer, Jon Farris, Julius 
Franzen, Tater Freeman, Peter 
Gargiulo, Robert Garner 



John Gratwick, Willie Goss, Charlie 
Guest, Bobby Hensley, Lowell Howell 
Nick Hubbard, Joey Jarrell, Jeff 
Jordon, Brennan Kean 



Billy Kemp, John Kirk, Marvin Koury, 
Randall Lee, Joey Lenoir, Joey Lyon, 
Tift Lyons, Ted Maisch, Tom Marine 



Bob Marshall, Bill Massey, Stacey 
Mathis, Tracy Matthews, Jeff Mayfield, 
Gayden McAlpin, Jerry McWilliams, 
Alan Metz, Dean Miller 



Scott Miller, Rowdy Nosser, Tony Page, 
Barry Parker, Jerry Pierce, Jim Pinson, 
Terry Pinson, Bob Posey, Jody Powell 



John Price, John Rea, Roy Robinson, 
Michael Rowells, Ronnie Runnels, Kurt 
Russ. Adrian Sandel, Michael Sanders, 
Jody Schlesinger 



Morgan Shands, Jerry Shoulders, David 
Simmons, Newrall Simrall, Dennis 
Smith, Max South. Frank Spencer, Jeff 
Stringer, Holmes Sturgeon 



David Sullivan, Mike Temple, David 
Tidwell, Jody Tidwell, Clay Tucker, 
Michael Turnbough, Chris Vance, John 
Vardaman. Bruce Walt 



Ken Waltman, Hans Weger. John 
White, Robin Williamson, Chris 
Winstead, Danny Wright, Virginia 
Fairley, Lacey Ashley, Susan Bowman 



Cindy Brown, Allison Clayton, Penny 
Dewey, Angela Fokakis. Mary Garcia, 
Carole Hosch, Mary Jordan, Peggy 
Kern, Kerry Love 



Penny Petro, Mary Schwarzauer 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 147 



James Aguilar, William Barrett, Kreg 

Bartley, Cary Blaes, Billy Boldon, Rod 

Bonham, Greg Bradley, Ronny Bryant, 

William Carter 



Donald Davenport, Mark Deakle, Jeff 

Dingier, Tommy Dorsey, Dan Drane, 

Jeffery Files, Michael Finley, Michael 

Foazall, Brian Fugler 




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Sigma Chi fraternity was founded in 
1855, with the Theta Delta chapter in- 
stalled at Southern in November of 1981. For 
the third year in a row, the young USM chap- 
ter received both the Peterson Significant 
Chapter Award and the Legion of Honor 
Scholarship Award from Sigma Chi interna- 
tional. 

The men of blue and old gold are recognized 
for their community involvement with fun- 
draisers for the United Way, contributions to 
the Wallace Village for Children, and partici- 
pation in the Muscular Dystrophy Bowl. On 
campus, Sigma Chis can be found in Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Lambda Sig- 
ma, Omicron Delta Kappa, Gamma Beta 
Phi, Sigma Psi Alpha, Pi Tau Chi, Beta Beta 
Beta, Phi Beta Lambda, Rho Gamma, Hon- 
ors College; Associated Student Body Sen- 
ate, University Activities Council; American 
Marketing Association, Student Alumni As- 
sociation, Residence Hall Association; Cam- 
pus Crusade for Christ; Southern Style; 



cheerleading; and varsity tennis, soccer, 
track, and football teams. 

Individually, Sigma Chis have been recog- 
nized as the Associated Student Body Chair- 
man of Judicial Board, Director of Fall Spirit, 
Director and Associate Director of Student 
Services; Who's Who; Student Alumni 
Award; Lambda Sigma President; University 
Scholars; Eagle mascot for basketball; soror- 
ity big brothers for Chi Omega, Delta Delta 
Delta, Delta Gamma, Kappa Delta, Pi Beta 
Phi, Phi Mu; and three of the five Outstand- 
ing Freshman Males for 1983, including the 
Most Outstanding Freshman Male. 

Being a part of Sigma Chi means winning the 
Homecoming display award for originality for 
three consecutive years. Sweetheart Ball, 
Winter Ski trips, annual Yacht Club parties, 
and swaps. The men of the Theta Delta chap- 
ter can claim with good reason, "Sigma Chi 
. . . you'll find it here." 



148 Sigma Chi 





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Carey Gaughf, Frank Glenn, Vince 
Gordon, Steven Hand, Curtis Hebert, 
Kevin Heltz, Robert Hernngton, 
Michael Hillman, Jay Hoitt 



Louis Holmes, Stephen Ice, Kerry 
Kaiser, Drew Keith, James King, Andy 
Leslie, Scott Leslie, Jesse Long, Alan 

Lucas 



Steven McArthur, Graham McCarty, 
Sean McGee, Elmer Mclnnis, Robert 
McKlemurry. Michael McMullan, Robert 
Mathner, Steven Meadows, Robert 
Moss 



Anthony Mullen, Scott Nations, Michael 
Neal, Jerry Nettles, Al Newton, John 
Allen Phillips, Stephen Phillips, Kevin 
Reinerth, Barry Reynolds 



Mike Riley, Sloan St. Germain. Michael 
Scandone, Paul Shore, Allen Smith, 
Mark Spinney, John Sproles. Charles 
Steadman, Joe Stevens 



Kendall Turnage, Paul Upton. Floyd 
Warren. Ron Weinberger. Jeff White, 
Robert Wiley, Lynn Ainsworth. Tamaria 
Bartley, Janet Delaney 



Leslie Grantham, Lisa Griffith, Jennifer 
Lindsay, Tracy McMahon, Tracy 
Middleton, Kerri Mordica, Laurie Mullis. 
Alesia Phillips. Tracey Tinnon 



Amy Weldy 



Sigma Chi 149 



Adingleberry Leroy, Bleugume Leroy, 

Bodean Leroy, Captain Leroy, 

Chanmanan Leroy, Derwood Leroy 



Erotic Leroy, Farmington Leroy, 

Frampton Leroy, Gangrene Leroy, 

Hambone Leroy, Indiana Leroy 



Jamin Leroy, Jessie Leroy, Kame 

Leroy, Kermit Leroy, LaDong Leroy, 

Mean Leroy 



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e, the men of Sigma Nu, continue our 
strive for excellence in academics, ath- 
letics, and brotherhood. As we do so, we like 
to have fun along the way. Some social 
events of the year included our three-day 
Lorris Morris Homecoming Gala, the unri- 
valed "KN All-Star Party" hosted by Kappa 
Alpha and Sigma Nu, and our White Rose 
Formal in Gulf Shores, Alabama. 

Contrary to popular belief, all is not fun and 
games. Sigma Nu sets its goals high and 



achieves them. For the second year in a row, 
Sigma Nu has taken possession of the covet- 
ed Aubrey K. Lucas award for the highest 
grade point average among fraternities. We 
also defend the first place trophy for Interfra- 
ternity Council sports, the first place trophy 
for campus-wide intramural sports, and the 
first place Greek Games trophy. Although we 
take pride in our individuality, we have a 
strong sense of brotherhood. We're looking 
forward to the construction of our new house 
and a prosperous new year. 



150 Sigma Nu 




Musclemeat Leroy, No More Leroy, 
Not Available Leroy, Ohmy Leroy, 
Parthenes Leroy, Petey Leroy, Pickie 
Leroy, Race Leroy, Ruppurt Leroy 



Sam-Boy Leroy, Slam Dunk Leroy, St. 
Leroy, Tasmanian Leroy, Tell Leroy, 
Toxic Leroy, U Seen Leroy, Vanished 
Leroy, Vernix Leroy 



WasThere A. Leroy, Womenless Leroy, 
Xavier Leroy, Yarbeau Leroy, Yomama 
Leroy, Zanadu Leroy, Zeke Leroy, 
Pamela Evans, Alice Fish 



Antrice Kay, Sandra Smith, Robin 
Stephens 



Sigma Nu 151 



Skeeter Aubin, Michael Bourgeois, 

Warren Carpenter, Jodi Corey, Gerald 

Crimm, Robert Cross, Keith 

Detommaso, Barry Dill, Jackie Dill 



Roger Doody, Scott Dutton, Gregory 

Fairley, Gregory Farris, Steen Hambric, 

Greg Harrelson, Louis Holden, Kerry 

Jenkins, Jessie Joyner 



Michael Leaseburg, Christopher 

McCloud, John McDonald, John 

Mclnnis, Jerald McVeay, Michael 

Major, Wayne Martin, James Oswalt, 

Tommy Ramshur 






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The beginnings of Sigma Phi Epsilon, the 
second largest greek social fraternity for 
men in the nation, go back to 1901, with the 
Mississippi Gamma chapter coming to USM 
in May of 1953. Sig Ep brothers include 
Dean's List Scholars; members of the Ameri- 
can Marketing Association, Association for 
Computing Machinery, ROTC, Lambda Sig- 
ma, Omicron Delta Kappa, Upsilon Pi Epsi- 
lon; and varsity football, baseball, rugby, and 
golf team members. 

The men of red and purple raise money for 
the United Way by sponsoring an annuai 
haunted house at the R.C. Cook Union Hal- 
loween Carnival. Sig Eps also participate in 



Fight Night, an amateur boxing match be- 
tween fraternities held each spring for char- 
ity. 

Annual social events for the fraternity in- 
clude Balle Masque, a masked spring ball in 
honor of Mardi Gras, and the Golden Hearts 
Ball, an annual spring formal for Sigma Phi 
Epsilon little sisters. 

The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon have adopted 
as their cardinal principles a faith in virtue, 
diligence, and brotherly love. These princi- 
ples have been a guide and source of strength 
and inspiration since the earliest beginnings 
of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



152 Sigma Phi Epsilon 




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Mitchell Reeves. Christopher Seroka, 
Terry Thomas, Kenneth Thompson, Joy 
Samrow, Dori Anderson, Pamela 
Chandler, Yvonne Crimm, Dee 
Dougherty 



Kerri Folse, Jessica Fuller, Rene 
Gautier, Denise Gray, Donna McCloud, 
Laurie Moore, Wendy Mullen, Nancy 
Neal, Joy Necaise 



Lisa Roebuck, Paige Saulters, Mamie 
Warczinsky, Renee Williams 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 153 



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Darla Baronich, Amy Coghlan, Cheri 

Hudson, Mary Kahlstorf, Angela Reedy, 

Lisa Smith 



Beth Steinbruck, Anne Stowers, Kelly 

Williams, Laurie Williams, Chris 

Calhoun, Jackie Key 









Sigma Sigma Sigma had its national 
founding in 1938. The Alpha Sigma 
chapter is the oldest sorority on campus, 
coming to Southern in May of 1937. 

The ladies of royal purple and white have as 
their national philanthropy "Sigma Saves 
Children," which supports play therapy for 
hospitalized children. Tri Sigs present a bal- 
loon ascension to benefit this Robbie Page 
Memorial. 

Tri Sigma participates in Greek Week, Greek 
Games, Anchor Splash, Songfest, and Home- 
coming. Sigma activities include Fall Shindig, 
Fall Pledge/Active Retreat, Big Sis-Lil Sis 
Party, Christmas Party, Homecoming Tea, 



Spring Formal, Inspiration Week, Sigma 
Show-Off Week, and Founder's Day Ban- 
quet. 

As individuals, Tri Sigs are involved in the 
Honors College, the Honors Student Associ- 
ation, the International Food Service Execu- 
tives Association, Gamma Beta Phi, the 
Pride, and the Residence Hall Association. 

Pearls, sailboats, purple violets, and "faith- 
ful unto death" are among that which Tri 
Sigma holds most dear. The ladies of Sigma 
Sigma Sigma believe in faith, love, loyalty, 
ceremony, ritual, and tradition — a warm 
friendship between sisters. 



154 Sigma Sigma Sigma 



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Glenda Beverly, Ralanda Camper, Faye 
Causey, Carmen Evans, Mary Lyons, 
Gerald McCarty 



Jeanne McGee, Toni Mitchell, Patricia 
Patrick, Linda Perdue, Marcia Tardy, 
Lutricia Thomas 



Ethel Washington, Tammy Winfrey 




Zeta Phi Beta sorority was founded in Jan- 
uary of 1920, with the Lambda Theta 
chapter established at USM in May of 1982. 
The ladies of royal blue and white have as 
their main objectives finer womanhood, sis- 
terly love, scholarship, and service. 

There are more than 450 undergraduate and 
graduate chapters in the United States and 
Africa, with membership totaling more than 
45,000. Zetas include women in the profes- 
sions of medicine, law, the fine arts, inven- 
tion, teaching, and other fields of higher 
learning. The ladies of Zeta Phi Beta strive to 
become a part of the community life of the 



nation and have involved themselves in civic 
and social betterment throughout the world. 

Philanthropic projects of the Lambda Theta 
chapter include the March of Dimes Walk-a- 
thon. United Way Halloween Carnival, Cys- 
tic Fibrosis Foundation, Easter Seal Cam- 
paign, and visits to nursing homes and 
children's wards of local hospitals. 

The fraternal brothers of Zeta Phi Beta are 
the men of Phi Beta Sigma. The two organiza- 
tions work together as "a nationwide family, 
secure under one blanket of love" to improve 
the human condition. 



Zeta Phi Beta 155 



The Pride 



Kelly Love, Director; Georgane 

Love, Coordinator of Flag and Rifle 

Corps; Gary Adam, Drum Major; 

Ron Pence, President; Bobby 

Fayard, Vice President; Bonnie 

Piper, Secretary/Treasurer; Jim 

Griffith, Senior Class 

Representative; Leah Summerse 

Junior Class Representative; Janice 

Perkins, Sophomore Class 

Representative; Mike Bass. 

Freshman Class Representative. 



156 The Pride 





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St?' T ^ ■ ° USS ° n ' De ' ane Tayl ° r ' Gi9 ' GerS ° n ' Mela - Barbe, 
Ka 1 R ' r^ a'" I"" Le "' ^ AnderSOn ' Pam VerU « hi ' Kim Harrington, 
Kaykay Brown, Qnny Burkes, Missy Conaway, Ki m Gleber, Deborah Lyles, Summe 
Posey, Shannan Jones, Hope Chiniche, Lisa Helton. Michelle Elliott. 



; .-i. 



Dixie Darlings 159 



Football Cheerleaders 




160 Football Cheerleaders 




Football Cheerleaders 161 



Men's Basketball Cheerleaders 



i 




First Row: Lamar Lott, Bobby Wheat, Jeff Davidson, Mike Mason, Captain; Willie 
Lawrence, Randy Herrala. Second Row: Gidget Horn, Alyce Riley, Captain; Rhonda 
Richard, Jackie Hall, Sonya White, Bridget Horn. 



162 Men's Basketball Cheerleaders 



Women's Basketball Cheerleaders 




Women's Basketball Cheerleaders 163 



CISM Golden Girls 



I 



First Row: Ingrid Wil- 
liams, Lisa Griffith, Tere- 
sa Jordan, Erin Chapman, 
Denine Blackston, Diann 
Eastland. Second Row: 
Kelli Pigott, Stephanie 
Sandiford, Julie Johnson, 
Shannan Jones, Pam Ver- 
ucchi, Theresa Arender, 
Dana Voivedich, Diedre 
Hodge, Dannetta Potts, 
Ann Rankin. Third Row: 
Patricia Armstrong, 
Cathy Steen, Lori Hasson, 
Cindy Warren, President; 
Kellee Milstead, Secre- 
tary; Sheryl Seaton, Sally 
Dudley, Carole Lee. 




CISM Gold Tenders 



! 



First Row: Debbie 
Moore, Melissa Hudson, 
Courtney Thornton, Mary 
Knight, Sharon Myles, 
Willie Cook, Emma Har- 
rell, Lisa Jackson, Jan- 
nifer Hassell, Alisa Larry, 
Natalie Taylor. Second 
Row: Jennifer Pittman, 
Benita Stewart, Elesia 
Williams, Sonya White, 
Yolanda Holmes, Ro- 
maine Randall, Mary Tis- 
dale, Renee Bardwell, 
Dannetta Potts. 




164 Organizations 



■irtlfc 



Southern Misses 




First Row: Elma Smith, 
Captain; Karyn Mullen, 
Captain Second Row: 
Kelly Russo, Teresa Ran- 
kin, Monica Brown, Robin 
Fortenberry, Dana Robin- 
son, Lisa Ward, Jenny 
Harper. Third Row: Su- 
san Rutherford, Jean 
Jones, Becky Barcellona, 
Becky Askew, Director; 
Michelle Hall, Petra Ar- 
nold, Beth Brocato. 






Eaglettes 




First Row: Julie Smithie, 
Robin Belvel, Donna Cros- 
by, Sharon Bentz, Laurie 
Ehlers, Antrice Kay, Lon- 
nie Melvin. Second Row: 
Amy Shumate, Dana 
Fields, Julie Neely, JoAnn 
Patterson, Holly Herring- 
ton. Valerie Galle, An- 
nette Jenkins. 



Organizations 165 




University Activities Council 




I 



First Row: Woody Hines, Billy Powe, Milton Anderson, Rinny Woodruff, Jon Morren, 
Andy Gunkel, Marcie Davis, Pam Randall. Second Row: Mike Dobbins, Advisor; Roy 
Butts, Leah Shemper, Marie Scheeler, Vince Gordon, Sandra Smith, Carlin Wolfe, 
Denise Reuben, Angela Rice, Esther Jarrell, Lynley Eiken. Third Row: Joannie 
Green, Cindy Crane, Kenneth Finnegan, Mary Harris, Cheri Kettinger, Wendy Gor- 
don, Doreen Ciesiel, Gloria Genna, Rhonda Morgan. Fourth Row: Robby Edwards, 
Ricci Mussiett, Mark McDuff, Scott Somerville, Cathy Hardin, Jonathan Curtiss, 
Claude Garmon, Joey Allen, Trish Borosky, LaJuanzo Davis, Robert Lesley, Mara 
Hartman, Bea Daniels, David "Cookie" Cook, Mark Wigginton, Lisa Wright, Amy 
Bass. Fifth Row: George Yerger, Victor Bailey, Vince Cowan, Sonny Davis, Keith 
Brown, Melissa Evans. 



166 Organizations 



CIAC Officers 




George Yerger, Secre- 
tary; Melissa Evans, Ad- 
vertising Chairman; Trish 
Borosky, Non-Music 
Chairman; Mara Hart- 
man, Music Chairman; 
Leah Shemper, President. 



UAC Advertising Committee 







First Row: David "Cook- 
ie" Cook, Scott Parks, 
Marie Scheeler, Vince 
Gordon, Vince Cowan, 
Cheri Kettinger, Esther 
Jarrell, Doreen Ciesiel. 
Second Row: Claude 
Garmon, Sonny Davis, 
Lynley Eiken, Melissa Ev- 
ans, Chairman; Joannie 
Green. Third Row: Jona- 
than Curtiss, LaJuanzo 
Davis, Keith Brown, Mark 
Wigginton, Jon Morren. 



Organizations 167 



CIAC Music Committee 



L 



First Row: Rinny Wood- 
ruff, Roy Butts, Mary Har- 
ris, Sandra Smith, Billy 
Powe. Second Row: 
Cathy Hardin, Mara Hart- 
man, Chairman; Robert 
Lesley, Kenneth Finne- 
gan, Cindy Crane, Victor 
Bailey. Third Row: 
Robby Edwards, Vince 
Cowan, Bea Daniels, Ricci 
Mussiett, Milton Ander- 
son. 




) 



CIAC Non-Music Committee 



I 



First Row: Marcie Davis, 
Andy Gunkel, Vince 
Cowan. Second Row: 
Carlin Wolfe, Victor Bai- 
ley, Angela Rice, Lisa 
Wright, Pam Randall, 
Trish Borosky, Chairman; 
Woody Hines, Wendy 
Gordon, Claude Garmon. 




168 Organizations 



Union Board 




First Row: Dannette 
Potts, Felecia Dailey, Ra- 
chel Pudas, Thecia Kelly, 
Annie Anderson, Alisa 
Larry. Second Row: Jef- 
fery Johnson, Aquetta 
Dennis, Peggy Wolfe, 
Phyllis Jones, Belinda Mil- 
hollin, Bernice Wilson, 
Carol Cannon, Carol Clif- 
ton. Third Row: Warren 
K Dunn, Advisor; Law- 
rence Joiner, President; 
Willie Moody, Kirk Qua- 
vas, Susan Jennings, Nick 
Kidd, Janice Ridley, Adri- 
an Moffett, Minnie Austin, 
Advisor. 



Southern Style 










' «v * * .J 

* 



I /v.nf.'<y it 







First Row: Joannie 
Green, Angie Kern, Cathy 
Catchot, Ann Bancroft, 
Angie Sliman, Jenny Lind- 
say, Amy Weldy, Carol 
Rogers. Second Row: 
Barry Parker, Rhett Rush, 
Steve Simmons, Rod Bon- 
ham, John Roberson, 
Chris Farris, Terry 
Towler, Jeffery Johnson. 



' ''.'■.>' 






Organizations 169 




ASB Executive Officers Tommy Garriga, Treasurer; Steve Sheppard, President; 
Amy Firmin, Election Commissioner; Kent McPhail, Attorney General; David Ken- 
drick, Vice President. 



ASB Office of the President Janice Perkins, Secretary; Steve Sheppard, President; 
Barry Reynolds, Chief of Staff; Eric Sorensen, Special Assistant. Not Pictured: Vince 
Cowan, Public Relations Director. 



Associated Student Body 



The Associated Student Body is made up of all the 
students at USM. Its officers are elected or appointed to 
manage a H 00,000 budget of student dues and money 
raised through student services. The ASB is the official 
voice for students to the administration as well as state, 
local, and national government 

This year, the president of the ASB also served as the 
representative for all Mississippi universities to the 
Board of Trustees of State Institutions of Higher Learn- 
ing. Through the efforts of the USM campus, student 
requests to the legislature resulted in the first law ever 
passed at the request of the students. This law prevents 
the College board from removing programs at any uni- 
versity without consulting with its president. 

The ASB instituted this year the executive projects divi- 
sion. Under the leadership of the chief of staff, it com- 
bined over twelve departments to run programs in legis- 
lative relations, rape prevention, United Way 
fundraisers, disaster response programs, CPR training, 
and similar projects. 

The spirit department is responsible for selecting, train- 
ing, and managing the cheerleaders and mascot, pep 
rallies, and other spirit promotions for all sports at the 
university. 

The legal services department provides legal assistance 
for students with civil or criminal problems. It has the 
assistance of a staff counsel and referral to a thirty-five 
lawyer network of attorneys. 

Student services provides a low-interest loan program 
for students, a check-cashing system, student insurance, 
and refrigerator rental program. 

The ASB also sponsors the Homecoming display compe- 
tition, the student handbook, the freshman register, the 
student judicial system, the Miss Southern pageant, and 
Mr. and Miss USM and beauties elections. 



Mike Dobbins, ASB Advisor; Steve Sheppard, 

Student Body President 



I 




170 Associated Student Body 




ASB Legal Services Cathy McKenzie, Director; Cynthia Junior, Paralegal; Dr. ASB Student Services Department Louis Holmes, Assistant Director; Karen Far- 
Ronald Marquardt, Staff Counsel Not Pictured: Jackie Kermode, Assistant Director. row, Assistant Director; Fran Jones, Staff Advisor; Renee Breazeale, Director; Sheila 

Miller, Assistant Director. 



' 



■nm» 



ii-'SKi - » Viir>tje'-j'i-'<r<isssf('bi 




Mike Dobbins, 

Advisor 

Renee Brezeale, 

Director of Student Services 
Vince Cowan, 

Director of Public Relations and Secret Police 



Karen Farrow, 

Assistant Director of Student Services 
Amy Firmin, 
Election Commissioner 
Tommy Garriga, 

Treasurer 



June Guice, 

Executive Projects Division Director 
Louis Holmes, 

Assistant Director of Student Services 
David A.G. Kendrick, 

Vice President 



Associated Student Body 171 




ASB Senate Staff Daniel Hall, Parliamentarian and Sergeant-At-Arms; David A.G. 
Kendrick, President; Cindy Bradshaw, Secretary; Swain Turner, Historian; Billy New- 
man, President Pro Tempore. 



ASB Executive Projects Division First Row: Frank Gellstrap, Assistant Director; 
June Guice, Director; Heidi Cline, Director; Barry Reynolds, Chief of Staff; Lisa 
Griffith, Director; Eric Labat, Assistant Director. Second Row: Jenny Lindsay, Assis- 
tant Director; Vince Cowan, Director; Christy Hall, Director; Tommy Mann, Director; 
Carlin Wolfe, Assistant Director; Claude Garmon, Assistant Director; Pat Story, Direc- 
tor. 




Eric Labat, 

Executive Projects Division Director 

Cathy McKenzie, 

Director of Legal Services 

Kent McPhail, 

Attorney General 



Michelle Nichols, 

Manpower Coordinator 

Janice Perkins, 

Secretary 

Barry Reynolds, 

Chief of Staff 



Steve Sheppard, 

Student Body President 
Eric Sorensen, 

Special Assistant to the President 
Pat Story, 

Executive Projects Division Director 




172 Associated Student Body 



ASB Senate 




First Row: David AG. 
Kendrick, President; Cin- 
dy Bradshaw, Tammy 
Smith, Shannon Bee- 
cham, Julie Cook, Billy 
Newman, Cindy Crane, 
Charlotte Poole. Colette 
Towles, Robin Kay. Sec- 
ond Row: Joel Wesson, 
Twila Hendry. Third 
Row: Mike Dobbins, Advi- 
sor; Swain Turner, Lisa 
Luther, Leslie Ridle- 
hoover, Melanie Barber, 
Andy Mozingo, Gary 
Howell, Summer Posey, 
Daniel Alexander, Melin- 
da Dana, Donald Dollar, 
Ronnie Adcock. Fourth 
Row: Mitch Simmons, An- 
gie Gilder, Guy Garner. 
Fifth Row: Tom Lancas- 
ter, Lyn Horn. Sixth 
Row: Todd Courtney, Eliz- 
abeth Hanshaw, 



ASB Cabinet 




First Row: Frank Gell- 
strap, Claude Garmon, 
Cathy McKenzie, June 
Guice, Tommy Garriga, 
Heidi Cline, Renee Brea- 
zeale, Lisa Griffith, Karen 
Garrow, Victor Bailey. 
Second Row: David 
AG. Kendrick, Vice 
President; Pat Story, 
Christy Hall. Carlin 
Wolfe, Kent McPhail. 
Amy Firmin, Jenny Lind- 
say, Mike Dobbins. Advi- 
sor; Eric Labat, Vince 
Cowan. 



Associated Student Body 173 



Interfraternity Council 



First Row: Kreg Bartley, 
Rhett Rush, Mike Man- 
grum, Jeff Files, Mitch 
Reeves, David Daughdrill, 
Scott Patten, Adrian Mof- 
fett, Jamie Loris, Van Im- 
bragulio. Second Row: 
Matt Smith, Brad Cundiff, 
Scooter Richards, Barry 
Parker, Billy Hewes, Jim 
Estes, Richard Sheppard, 
Tony Darling, Eric John- 
son, Mike Miller, Joe Paul, 
Advisor. Third Row: 
Ronnie Nettles, Mark Bry- 
ant, Bob Snell, Andre 
Redd, Pat Slack, Paul 
Farmer, Ken Jimmerson, 
Ian Kinloch. 




^^ 



- 



.*€ 



IFC Officers 



First Row: Joe Paul, Ad- 
visor; Scott Patten, Activi- 
ties Chairman; Billy 
Hewes, President; Eric 
Johnson, Secretary; Ron 
me Nettles, Graduate As 
sistant. Second Row: Ja 
mie Loris, Rush Chair 
man; Rhett Rush, Trea 
surer; Tony Darling, Pub 
lie Relations Chairman 
Not Pictured: Bob Snell 
Vice President; Kreg Bart 
ley, Academic Chairman 




174 Organizations 



Senior Panhellenic Council 




Renee Breazeale, Kerry 
Love, Heather Duncan, 
Terrilyn Griffith, Alesia 
Phillips, Pam Odie, The- 
cia Kelly, Dawn Bryant, 
Terri Abney, Cathy 
Smith, Amy Firmin, Pam 
James, Darla Baronich, 
Lori Kennedy, Barbara 
Ross, Advisor 



Junior Panhellenic Council 




First Row: Lisa Jenkins. 
Julie Beeson, Gina Forten- 
berry, Cathy Smith, Advi- 
sor Second Row: Tracy 
Jones, Angela Jones, Ali- 
cia Hoskins, Sandy 
Barnes Not Pictured: 
Pollyanna Alexander, 
Leta Coleman, Lori Prid- 
gen, Beth Steinbruck. 



Organizations 175 



IAD-IFSEA 



Institution 
Administration 
Department 
Club- 
International 
Food 
Service 
Executives 
Association 

First Row: Judy Lung 
Danny Mullis, IFSEA Na 
tional Secretary/Trea 
surer; Belinda McMichael 
President; Sharon Quig 
ley, IFSEA Secretary 
Evelyn Kwan, IAD Secre 
tary; Miriam Schenkel 
Second Row: Nancy 
Ryder, Delores Gill, Jim- 
my Johnson, Dana 
Thayer, Darrel Welborn, 
David Daughdrill, Diane 
Johnson. Third Row: 
Greg Golden, Robert St. 
John, Guy Lewis, Dana 
Martin, David Carr, Barry 
Parker. 




CISM Soccer Club 



First Row: Greg Mc- 
Donald, Juan Carlos Fran- 
co, Matt Smith, Tom Dem- 
boski, Tom Harlan, Lico 
Galvez, Rick Hartsell. 
Second Row: Andy Kay, 
Assistant Coach; Mike 
Thompson, Jimmy Shep- 
pard, Steve Alexander, 
Han Mustafa, Ken Cash, 
Keri McNab, Frank 
Glasmer, Coach. Not Pic- 
tured: Jeevan Campos, 
Luis Henriquez, Jay Jett, 
Jim Lynch, Victor Villeda. 




k 



176 Organizations 



Past Beauties 




First Row: Angela Foka- 
kis, Nicole McCleery, De- 
siree Davion, Penny 
Nowell, Laurie Mullis. 
Second Row: Nan Sum- 
rail, Lisa Coleman, Deb- 
bie Van, Theresa 
Arender, Kelly Day, Con- 
nie Mitchell. 



Fashion Plus 




■* 



First Row: Carolyn 
Cowart, Vicky Perian, 
Cynthia Mosely, Rhonda 
Wehner, Secretary; Paula 
Jeter, Program Chair- 
man; Danette Gould, Vice 
President; Diane Necaise, 
Treasurer; Cathy Perian, 
President; Lee Ann 
Ladner, Social Chairman; 
Gina Lytle, Publicity 
Chairman; Deidre Arring- 
ton, Gina Tillery, Janine 
Parvin Second Row: 
Stan Sanford, Jill Patter- 
son, Cynthia Seale, Karen 
Purvis, Eddie Jones, 
Diann Eastland, Sandie 
Fowler, Melinda Miranda. 
Susan Gandy, Lauren 
Richmond, Claudia 
Creekmore, Sheila Crane. 
Velma Macabee. Third 
Row: Erin McCrary, Jen- 
nifer Johnson, Denise 
Brent, Lisa Shakelford, 
David Woods, Julie Ba- 
bair, Nanette May. John 
Hollingshead, Helen 
Thomas. 



Organizations 177 



RHO GAM/rtA 



Honorary 
Yearbook 
Fraternity 

First Row: Kim Willis, 
President; Anita Phillips, 
John Osborne, Bob 
Myers, Billy Jackson, 
Rinny Woodruff, Activi- 
ties Coordinator. Second 
Row: Garnet Palmer, Jen- 
nifer Haas, Laurie Martin- 
olich. Holly Hughes, Mary 
Harris. Third Row: Marc 
Kendrick, Kim Coalter, 
Ronnie Bleyer, Wendy 
Gordon, Lynley Eiken, 
Mark Wigginton, Elaine 
Sharp, Melissa Evans, Lee 
Ann Willis, Wyndi Moak, 
Tammy Holder, Darlene 
Clark, Cathy Hardin, 
Sharon Cottrell. Fourth 
Row: Rob Dillard, Margit 
Littlefield, Deedee Blan- 
ton, Carlin Wolfe, Denny 
Atkin, Lisa Wright, Social 
Chairman; Jay Hammons, 
Karen Godail, Woody 
Hines, Charles William- 
son, Sonny Davis, Cindy 
Crane, Mike Krebs, Victor 
Bailey, Vince Cowan. Not 
Pictured: Joey Allen, Rob- 
ert Biddle, Tricia Borosky, 
Brandy Breaux, Thad 
Carr, Todd Courtney, 
Brad Cundiff, Robby Ed- 
wards, Tracy Fenwick, 
Claude Garmon, Julie 
Johnson, Jay Jordan, Ter- 
ry Long, Cathy McKenzie, 
Scott Parks, Lee Penne- 




baker, Steve Sheppard, 
Charles Smith, Kenny 
Smith, John Stegall, Da- 
vid Tims, Jack Welch, 
Darryl White, Jim Wilkin- 
son. 
But where's Chuck? 




I 



Officers 

Lisa Wright, Social Chairman; Kim 
Willis, President; Rinny Woodruff, 
Activities Coordinator 



Rho Gamma Actives 

First Row: Darryl White, Jerri Waltman, Kim Willis, 
Bob Myers, Sonny Davis, Rinny Woodruff. Second 
Row: Robert Biddle, Wyndi Moak, Lee Pennebaker, 
Dana Whitfield, Lisa Wright, Laurie Martinolich, 
Mary Harris. Third Row: Roy Butts, Melissa Evans, 
Lynley Eiken, Kim Coalter, Jennifer Haas, Elaine 
Sharp, Darlene Clark, Lee Ann Willis. Fourth Row: 
Holly Hughes, Ken Thomas, Mark Wigginton, Jim 
Wilkinson, Marc Kendrick, John Lefevre, Rob Dil- 
lard, Terry Long. 



178 Organizations 



i^. 



Student Printz 




First Row: Suzanne Prig- 
den, David Stem, Kim 
Bouchillon, Carol Bagley, 
Editor; Jim Johnston, Peg- 
gy Kissinger, Mark 
McGee, Debbie Rouse. 
Second Row: James Sax- 
ton, Harlan Stensaas, Ad- 
visor; Kimberly Laub, Yas- 
min Hague, Mary-Therese 
Hickman, Leah Summer- 
sell, Cathy O'Connor, Lee 
Warren, Mike Jones, So- 
nya Rath, Melody Ford. 
Third Row: Phil Hendrix, 
C.J. Reichenthal, Bobby 
Peacock, Steve Maggio. 



Public Relations Student Society of America 




First Row: Sandy Smith, 
Mary Harris, President; 
Karen Stanback, Tammy 
Holder, Vice President. 
Second Row: Holly 
Hughes, Susan Ham- 
mond, Harriet Newell, 
Tom Smith. Third Row: 
Kai Yuan, Jack Welch, 
Patrick Hopkins. Fourth 
Row: Darin Meadows, 
Mike Krebs, Secretary/ 
Treasurer; Janna Lee, 
Todd Cooper, Mike 
James Not Pictured: 
Suzannah Blackwell. Al- 
ice Fish, Mary-Therese 
Hickman, Travis Madison, 
Lisa Palmer, Rebecca 
Prescott, Wynelle Mor- 
gan, Sheila Skipper, Gra- 
duate Advisor; Leah Sum- 
mersell, Joanna Taylor, 
Tommye Weaver, Brian 
White, Gerald Wither- 
spoon. 



Organizations 179 



Army Personnel 




COL Edwin Fclsher, Jr., Department 

Chairman 

CPT Paul Sweet 

CPT Charles Walker 

MSG Frank Toles 

SSG Raymond White 



MAJ Harold McClelland 

CPT Sherilyn Sigler 

CPT Jeffrey Hammond 

SFC Karl Dune 

SSG Edward Evans 



MAJ Drue Moore 

CPT David Ford 

SGM Jimmy Shoemaker 

SFC Sandra Gann 

Mrs. Mary Louise Brown 



MAJ Joseph Carlson 

CPT Wayne Andrews 

MSG Freddie Frazier 

SSG Jose Dalipe 

Mrs. Shirley Willis 



180 Organizations 



l — 



Army ROTC Ranger Company 




First Row: Glenn Ryan, 
Will Hopkins, Will Hen- 
nen, David Carr, Don 
O'Quinn, Bill Whitney, 
Ron Trahan, Randal Al- 
ston, James Drago, XO; 
David Milling, Command- 
er Second Row: SFC 
Karl Dune, Advisor; Da- 
vid Acevedo, Charles 
Guest, Chris Wheeler, 
Joy-Lynn Medel, Bruce 
Clark, Greg Hinton, Greg 
Swanson, Berry Collins, 
Allen Currie, Donald Pen- 
ny. 



Southern Generals Drill Team 




First Row: Cathy 
Riddler, Martha Eaton, 
Don O'Quinn, Zelda 
Barnes, Commander; Ber- 
nard Lee, Executive Offi- 
cer; Renee Acker. Cyn- 
thia Montgomery, Alvin 
Bolton Second Row: 
John Hesselberg, Marvin 
McGee, Greg Swanson, 
Ken Seaton, Marvin Cle- 
ments, Darrell Ward, Drill 
Sergeant; SFC Karl Dune, 
Advisor; Mallie Hayes. 
Not Pictured: Susan 
Peddicord, Secretary; 
Greg Craven, Janice 
Green, Bennie Feagin. 
James Sims, Platoon 
Leader. 



Organizations 181 



Army Rifle Team 



First Row: SSG Edward 
Evans, Advisor; James 
Henderson, Bruce Clarke, 
Wilson Horst. Second 
Row: Novel Lee Rogers, 
Lori Ann Loney, William 
Stinson. 



I 




ARMY ROTt 
RIFLE RANGEVJilll 





! 



Cadet Brigade Staff 



I 



First Row: CDT/MAJ 
Richard Clark, CDT/ 
MAJ Sonja Sheppard, 
CDT/MAJ Randal Al- 
ston, CDT/LTC Tony 
McCarty, CDT/COL Don 
O'Quinn, CDT/MAJ 
Rhonda Pressler, CDT/ 
MAJ Ron Trahan, CDT/ 
MAJ Vicki Wansley. Sec- 
ond Row: CDT/LTC 
Judy Browning, CDT/ 
LTC Bill Whitney, CDT/ 
LTC Stella Stallworth. 




182 Organizations 



Scabbard and Blade 




First Row: Rhoda Spiers. 
Jeannie McGee, Velma 
Ward, Sheila Smith, Wil- 
liam Gillette, Stephanie 
Le, Vicki Wansley, Ve 
ronica Mollett, Vice Presi 
dent; Arnot Libby. Sec 
ond Row: K.Y. Craft 
Treasurer; Peter Gar 
giulo, Glenn Ryan, John 
Cross, Tanya Dean, Greg 
Magee, Sonya Sheppard, 
Judy Browning, Secre- 
tary; Ken Rice, Captain 
Sherilyn Sigler, Advisor. 
Third Row: Jeff Morri- 
son, President; Randall 
Lee, Greg Swanson, Alan 
Currie, Clifton Eakes, 
Thomas Ross, Novel Rog- 
ers, Stella Stallworth. 



L'Esprit de Corps 



I I p t mm \ J^jJIl, 




First Row: Analiesa 
Thompson, Brenda Cook, 
Lori Carlock, Leona 
Boyd. Second Row: 
Rhonda Drinkard, Peggy 
Smith, Tammy Chatman, 
Kathleen Crandall, Anna 
Hoselle, Edna Womack, 
Teresa Cash, Sandra 
Graff, Auxiliadora Arana. 
Third Row: Mable Britt, 
Shelia Rather, Lynn John- 
son, Mary Seals, Deborah 
Kiddy, Cynthia Montgom- 
ery, Carol Ann Garner. 
Donna Schmidt, Kim Cre- 
vitt Fourth Row: CPT 
Jeff Hammond, Advisor; 
K.Y. Craft, Don O'Quinn, 
James Drago, John Fox, 
Will Hopkins, Jeff Morri- 
son. 



Organizations 183 




Distinguished Military Students 




i 



First Row: CDT/MAJ Veronica Mollett, CDT/MAJ Rhonda Pressler, CDT/MAJ 
Vicki Wansley, CDT/MAJ Will Henner, CDT/MAJ Sonja Sheppard, CDT/LTC Judy 
Browning, CDT/MAJ Ron Trahan, CDT/LTC Stella Stallworth, CDT/COL Don 
O'Quinn. Second Row: CPT/MAJ Randal Alston, CDT/MAJ Richard Clark, 
CDT/LTC Bill Whitney, CDT/MAJ Glenn Ryan, CDT/CPT Mike Lyons, CDT/MAJ 
K.Y Craft, CDT/CPT Jeff Morrison, CDT/CPT James Henderson. 



184 Organizations 



t^_ 



Army ROTC Military Science III Class 







I 



<* 

« 






. 



* »-«•< 



..- 



First Row: CPT Wayne Andrews, Stephanie Le, Zelda Collins, Donald Stewart, 
Velma Ward, Martha Eaton, Janice Price, Jeanne McGee. Rhoda Spiers, David Cue- 
vas, Joy-Lynn Medel, Sheila Smith. Alvin Bolton, Charles Holloman, Charles Hewes, 
Leicer Wade, SFC Karl Dune. Second Row: Cathylean Riddle, James Pinson, Bobby 
Nix, Ramon Ruiz, David Kendrick, Renee Acker, Johnny Hesselberg. Brad Nix, Marvin 
Clement, Thomas Ross, Kenneth Cager, Chris Kelley, Robin McFadden, John Cross, 
Lowell Seal. Third Row: Brenda Cook, David Acevedo, Anthony McCort. James 
Ward, Brian Govin, Steven Knotts, Jeff Ryan, Randall Lee, John MacDonald, Michael 
Powers, Tim Gatlin, Don Fuller. Fourth Row: James Savage, Kenneth Rice, Bruce 
Clarke, Bennie Simmons, John Hinton, Steen Hambric, Clifton Eakes, Kenneth Sea- 
ton, Greg Swanson. Marvin McGee, Eddie Jiles. Not Pictured: David Brundage, John 
Scott Carter, Alan Currie, Evelyn Dantzler, James Jeff Davidson, Virgil Fannin, Wayne 
Pierce, James Smith, Matthew Smith, Jeffrey Stringer, Craig Thompson, John Wilson. 



Organizations 185 



I 



r 
n 



Army ROTC Military Science IV Class 




First Row: Veronica Mollett, Rhonda Pressler, Teresa Cash, Vicki Wansley, Will 
Gillette, Aseem Puri, Judy Browning, Will Hennen, Ron Trahan, Don O'Quinn, Randal 
Alston, Ray Zasoski, Dane Powell, Calvin Lockett. Second Row: Zelda Barnes, 
Michelle Walker, Sonja Sheppard, Tommy Williams, Stella Stallworth, Will Hopkins, 
Tanya Dean, Tommy Ramshur, Alex Twigg, Steve Farragut, Chris Peden, Michael 
Jordan, Leonard Starks, William Gray. Third Row: Cathy Savoy, John Fox, Mack 
Knight, James Drago, Carl Carter, K.Y. Craft, David Milling, Gregory Magee, Tony 
Mason, Jeff Morrison, James Bower., Clintis McCray, William Gray. Fourth Row: 
Barbara McLeod, Buddy Rogers, Bernard Lee, William Whitney, Thomas Chatman, 
Glenn Ryan, Andy Cameron, Jon Bostick, Al Hillman, Alton Smith, Milton Richardson, 
James Henderson, Charles Roberts, Cathy Huffman, Dorothy Williamson, Mark Seals. 
Not Pictured: John Alston, Charles Campbell, David Carr, Deborah Davis, Sam 
Dejarnette, Joan Ellzey, Patrick Harkins, Cary Holmes, Jimmy Howington, Andy 
Kimbrell, Tony McCarty, Ricky Pitts, Roy Robinson, James Sims, James Stearns, Gary 
White, Charles Whittington, Peter Gargiulo, Jerry King, Mike Lyons, Donzell Moody. 



I 






186 Organizations 



i. 



Air Force ROTC Staff 




First Row: CPT Karen 
Koenig, COL Joseph Kin- 
nan, Lenise Young. Sec- 
ond Row: SSG Wayne 
Cox, CPT Jon McDer- 
mott, MSG Ken Miller, 
CPT Jim Saunders, SSG 
Terry Jones. 



Leadership Training Organization 




First Row: Don Jones, 
Commander; Maureen 
Horgan, Margaret Slaver 
Jason Mohawk, Pam Hon 
eychurch, Trimella Steed 
Second Row: Erin Coff 
man, Mike Allerheiligen 
Mike Schneider, Lemeuc 
Kidd, Carolyn Warren, 
Jim Welborn, Tim Skin- 
ner Third Row: CPT 
Jon McDermott, Advisor; 
Paul Hudson, Jim King, 
Richard King. 



Organizations 187 



Arnold Air Society 



First Row: Cheryl Lopcr, 
Alumni Relations; Tim 
Skinner, Information Offi- 
cer; Dave Creighton, An- 
gel Liason Officer; Mark 
Dennis, Administration 
Officer; Valerie Maleche, 
Comptroller; Mark 
Hundscheid, Command- 
er; Scott May, Oper- 
ations; Mike Major, 
Pledge Trainer; Wayne 
Canipe, Greg Kessler, 
Mike Matthews, Ricky 
Skinner, Jim King, Rich- 
ard Sheppard, Ann 
Loney. Second Row: 
Pam Honeychurch, Paul 
Hudson, Augustus Stan- 
ton, Sandra Zieglar, Ran- 
dy Coats, Curtis Olive, 
Maureen Horgan, Beth 
Gillum. Third Row: Bren 
da Brinkley, David Fine 
hout, Stewart Turner 
Thomas Hess, Erin Coff 
man, Lemeuc Kidd, Wil 
liam Owen, Don Jones 
Carl Cole, Trimella Steed 
Kelly Rayburn, Jim Wei 
born, Mark Ortiz, John 
Schneider, CPT Jon 
McDermott, Advisor. 




I 



Air Force ROTC Drill Team 



& 



First Row: Mike Allerhei- 
ligen, Pam Honeychurch, 
Maureen Horgan, Scott 
May, Commander. Sec- 
ond Row: CPT Jim 
Saunders, Advisor; Thom- 
as Hess, Paul Hudson, 
Don Jones, Jim Welborn. 



AEROSPACE STUDIES 




188 Organizations 



Angel Flight 




First Row: Cathy Hyde, Pledge Trainer; Paige Saulters, Comptroller; Shelby Smith, 
Vice Commander; Margaret Slaver, Pledge Trainer; Millie McDaniel, Commander; 
Gloria Poole, Operations; CPT Karen Koenig, Advisor. Second Row: Cheryl Lehtola, 
Kim Reed, Darlene Tallarico, Sharon Thomas, Tammy Goetz Third Row: Yvonne 
Crimm, Barbara Bingham, Suzie Campbell, Barbara Bleichner, Doreen Dore, Belinda 
Miller. 



Organizations 189 



Association of Baptist Students 



i 



First Row: Rhonda 
Steele, Karen Steele, 
Diane Roman, Laura Ad- 
cox, Dewanna Varnado. 
Second Row: Clayton 
Sullivan, Secretary/Trea- 
surer; David Conover, 
Vice President; Wesley 
Rector, David Sprague, 
President; Reverend 
Lloyd Rester. Not Pic- 
tured: Myra Beard, So- 
cial/Publicity Chairman, 
Anna Stewart, Steve Bol- 
grin, Rosalie Brand, Advi- 
sor. 




COGIC 



Church 

of 

God 

in 

Christ 

Fellowship 

First Row: Valerie John- 
son, Stephanie Cork, 
Treasurer; Ramona Reid, 
Bernice Wilson, Secre- 
tary; Felita Clark. Sec- 
ond Row: Samuel Miller, 
Vice President; Micah 
Scott, President; Elaine 
Newton, Lester Scott, 
Public Relations Manager; 
Lynn Johnson. Not Pic- 
tured: James Dean, 
Tammy Chatman, Ka- 
trina Lewis, Cynthia Mill- 
er, K.Y. Craft, Cynthia 
Cummings, Catherine Wil- 
son, Advisor; Genette 
Green, Marvin Miller, Mel- 
vin Miller, Milton Miskel, 
Valerie White, Dennis 
Smith. 



I 




190 Organizations 



LSD Choir 




Love, 
Salvation, 
and 
Determination 

First Row: Jonathan 
Curtiss, Treasurer; Ro- 
gina Ruffin, Secretary; 
Marion McCaleb, Presi- 
dent; Dr. Roderick Posey, 
Advisor Second Row: 
LePatrick Hartwell, Musi- 
cian; Pam Patterson, Pen- 
ny Rembert, Vice Presi- 
dent; Willis Williams, Skip 
Guy, Marcus Adams, Mu- 
sician. Not Pictured: Lo 
retta Barnes, Rodney 
Young, Timothy Leonard, 
Gerald Witherspoon, 
Tony Davis, Donna 
Scatcher, Gina Johnson, 
Charlotte Dubose, Tony 
Hughes. 



RLDS "Faith to Grow 1 




First Row: Don McNeill, 

Vice President; Mark Gib- 
son, President; Linde 
Lynn, Secretary. Second 
Row: Jeffrey Evans, Advi- 
sor; Barry Reynolds, Jeff 
Lynn. Not Pictured: 
Robert Ladnier, Debbie 
Calahan, Barry Adcock, 
John Dockens. 



Organizations 191 



Gamma Beta Phi 



Honorary 

Service 

Organization 

Officers 

First Row: Maria 

Straub, Treasurer; Renae 

Nanney, Recording 

Secretary; James Cole 

Galloway, 

Parliamentarian. Second 

Row: Diane Larson, 

Corresponding Secretary; 

John Stegall, Historian; 

Richard Spiers, Advisor; 

Ronald Connally, 

President Not 

Pictured: Thomas 

Delcambre, Vice 

President. 

Members 

Cynthia Allen 
Dori Anderson 
Lisa Anderson 
Marsha Anderson 
Denise Balius 
Melanie Barber 
Lisa Barhonovich 
Julie Barksdale 
Janet Beeland 
Rachel Benefield 
Sharon Bentz 
Jean Bernier 
Larry Betts 
Barbara Bingham 
Cathy Blakeslee 
Valerie Bogart 
Anita Bolton 
Damea Bourne 
Danise Boyd 
Stephanie Boykins 
John Brady 
Edith Brooks 
Lorraine Brooks 
Debra Brown 
Donna Buchanan 
Mark Burch 
Roxanne Burrus 
Aleta Bush 
Temple Bush 
Jill Butler 
Charles Byram 
Amanda Byrd 
Janice Carter 
Meg Chesser 
Connolly Clark 
George Cloy 
Michael Collins 
Ronald Connally 
Delery Cook 
Julie Cook 
Mary Cooper 
Tonie Coumanis 
Nancy Craig 
Doris Culberson 
Sandra Culumber 
Tiffany Danos 
Anthony Darling 
Kathy Davies 
Julian Davis 
Thomas Delcambre 




Mark Dennis 
Penelope Dewey 
Cheryl Dillon 
Richard Dobbs 
Donald Dollar 
Barbara Donley 
Dee Dougherty 
Dan Drane 
Karon Eichorn 
Susan Ellingson 
Terry Ellis 
Christy Ellzey 
Kristin English 
Renee Fallin 
Ashley Farron 
Pamela Favre 
Sandra Fisher 
Thomas Flowers 
Teresa Flynt 
Kerri Folse 
Amy Frederick 
Richard Fung-A-Fat 
James Galloway 
Karen Gambrell 
Lisa Garner 
Pamela Garst 
Susan Gibson 
Marilyn Giles 
Rhonda Gill 
Kimberly Gleber 
David Griffin 
Christine Hall 
Anita Hamel 
Carroll Hardin 



Phyllis Harter 
Corinne Henry 
Holly Herrington 
Anne Hoselle 
Cynthia Hudnall 
Holly Hughes 
Mark Hundscheid 
Paula Hunt 
Patricia Husley 
Vicky lllanne 
Helen Jackson 
Joni Jackson 
Jennifer Janus 
Jacobo Jarufe 
Julie Johnson 
Lawrence Joiner 
Darla Jones 
Kelley Jones 
Kevin Jones 
Julie Joyner 
Shirley Justice 
Kristin Kaskie 
Joann Keane 
Steve Keller 
Tara Kennedy 
Debbie King 
Katherine Kirkpatrick 
Amy Knight 
Priscilla Knight 
Andrew Langenbach 
Valerie Langley 
Diane Larson 
Cheryl Lee 
Shawn Leopard 



Deborah Leyda 
Mun Lian 
Jit Lim 

Jeffrey Lincoln 
Larry Lizana 
David Lloyd 
Christine Lohrer 
Dallas Lombard 
Ann Loney 
Michelle Loughman 
Sherye McCaa 
Melinda McCarty 
Kathleen McGraw 
Kimber McHenry 
Kenneth Mclntire 
Michael McMullan 
Natalie McQuaig 
Jeri Madison 
Michelle Magee 
Karen Malley 
Debbie Marlow 
Deborah Meadows 
Pamela Melzer 
David Milling 
Peter Mims 
Antoinette Mitchell 
Tamara Mitchell 
Ulenda Moffett 
Katie Mooney 
Nancy Moore 
Jonathan Morren 
Yolanda Moulds 
William Munn 
Roger Murray 



Jamie Mustain 
John Myatt 
Renae Nanney 
Sandra Neighbors 
Deborah Nelson 
Herman Nelson 
Mona O'Bannon 
Catherine O'Connor 
Cynthia O'Connor 
Bob Olliff 
Dana O'Meallie 
Ellen Opperthauser 
Terri O'Quin 
David Owens 
Scott Patten 
Joyce Payton 
Sherry Peacock 
Jeannie Perrin 
Charles Phelps 
Anita Phillips 
Frances Pickens 
Kristi Pitalo 
Gloria Poole 
Bonnie Pope 
Karen Pope 
Kimberly Pope 
Louisa Porter 
Rachel Pudas 
Beth Reed 
Karl Reiden 
Janet Remich 
Channon Renfroe 
Denise Reuben 
Laura Rice 



Allison Richards 
Scott Riebuck 
Kelly Riley 
Connie Roberts 
Patricia Robinson 
Susan Robinson 
Sherrie Rodgers 
Lisa Roebuck 
Sharon Rouser 
Rogina Ruffin 
Mark Russell 
Keith Sargent 
Paige Saulters 
Marie Scheeler 
Karen Schroeder 
Jeffrey Schwind 
Gwen Serpas 
Kathleen Shaw 
Holly Short 
Lisa Shroyer 
Cheryl Singleton 
Georgia Skrmetta 
Lisa Smith 
Peggy Smith 
Shelby Smith 
Cindy Snowden 
Michael Stalnaker 
Catherine Steen 
John Stegall 
Beth Steinbruck 
Beckie Stock 
Maria Straub 
Beverly Strickler 
Carolyn Strong 



Mary Strong 
Yvette Sturgeon 
David Sullivan 
Lynn Swett 
Stephanie Sykes 
Roxanne Taylor 
Theresa Taylor 
Sharon Terrell 
Ronald Toms 
Carmia Turner 
Humberto Vargas 
John Vettel 
David Walker 
Vicki Wansley 
Gaby Watts 
Joan Webb 
Julie Welch 
Keisha Welford 
Lisa Wells 
Robin White 
Ginny Whitfield 
Cheryl Whittington 
Ramona Williams 
Renee Williams 
Donna Wood 
Linda Wrighter 
Tong-Shing Yong 
Michele Young 



192 Organizations 



Honors Student Association 




First Row: Dr. Wallace 
Kay, Dean; Dr. George 
Pessoney, Faculty. Sec- 
ond Row: Sharon Crook, 
Mary Robinson. Honors 
College Secretary; Carlin 
Wolfe, Vice President; 
Charles Smith, Sergeant- 
At-Arms; Pat Ferrell, Dee- 
dee Blanton, Junior/Sen- 
ior Representative; Jay 
Reddy. Third Row: Bob- 
by Ross, Heather Miller, 
Secretary; Scott Nations, 
John McDonald, Jay 
Hammons, Denny Atkins. 
Sophomore Representa- 
tive; Kim Willis, Todd 
Courtney, President Not 
Pictured: Kris Smith, Ju- 
nior/Senior Representa- 
tive; Claude Garmon, 
Freshman Representa- 
tive; David Tims, Faculty 
Representative. 



Lambda Sigma 




Sophomore 

Honor 

Society 

First Row: Julie John- 
son, Treasurer; Cathy 
Steen, Secretary Sec- 
ond Row: Cheryl Lee, 
Temple Bush, Jill Butler, 
Erin Chapman, Vice 
President; Erin Shaw, 
Denise Reuben, Michelle 
McCormick. Sheila Co- 
megys, Cindy Brown, Ale- 
sia Phillips, Senior Advi- 
sor Third Row: Dana 
Thayer, Suzannae Lump- 
kin, Tammy Boone, 
Stephanie Stotland, Me- 
linda McCarty, Tammy 
Bass, Courtney Bancroft. 
Susan Robinson, Hope 
Kennedy. Stephanie San- 
diford, Barbara Ross, Ad- 
visor Fourth Row: Kim 
Pope, Charles Byram. 
Stuart Babington, Jim 
King, Dan Drane, John Al- 
len Phillips, Mike McMul- 
lan, President Not Pic- 
tured: Amanda Byrd. 
Melinda Dana, Cindy 
Hahn, Shawn Leopard. 
Roy Pope, Newrall Sim- 
rail, Senior Advisor 



Organizations 193 



Phi Theta Kappa 



! 



Alpha 

of 

Mississippi 

Alumni 

Chapter 

First Row: Vanetta 
Thompson, Mike Boyette, 
Regina Shepperd, Presi- 
dent; Darrell O'Quinn, 
Historian; Beth Reedy, 
Advisor. Second Row: 
Sherry Cook, Stella Po- 
sey, Treasurer; Marlin Sa- 
vell, Harriett Vickers, 
Secretary Third Row: 
Kathy Haralson, Paula 
Sartin, Terri Weitzel, 
Barry Reynolds, Second 
Vice President; Debbie 
Wade. Fourth Row: Lin 
da Pogue, Terry Lowe 
First Vice President 
George Calhoun. NotPic 
tured: Connie Mathes, Re 
porter. 




) 



Officers 

First Row: Terry Lowe, 
First Vice President; Regi- 
na Shepperd, President. 
Second Row: Darrell 
O'Quinn, Historian; Stella 
Posey, Treasurer; Harri- 
ett Vickers, Secretary; 
Barry Reynolds, Second 
Vice President. Not Pic- 
tured: Connie Mathes, Re- 
porter. 




194 Organizations 



Phi Delta Rho 



Senior 
Women's 
Leadership 
Honorary 

First Row: Amber Wat- 
son, Rachel Benefield, 
Kathy Kirkpatrick, Co- 
lette Towles, Michelle Ni- 
chols, Deborah Skelton, 
Leslie Driskell, Kerrin 
Wells, Kim Willis, Tom 
Ponder Second Row: 
Nina Lowery, Alana 
Snow, Tammy Holloway, 
Carol Lucas, Alesia Phil- 
ps, Deanne Sory, Eliza- 
beth Grenn, Lisa McQuil- 
lin, Julie Barrett Not 
Pictured: Tami Cassell, 
Rhonda Holifield, Pam 
Johnson, Kim McPhie, 
Tara Odom, Ginny Sand- 
ers, Laurie White. 




Outstanding Freshmen Women 

Marsha Anderson, Melinda McCarty, Shawn Leop- 
ard, Kim Pope, Most Outstanding Freshman Wom- 
an; Cindy Brown 



Officers 

Kathy Kirkpatrick, Vice President; Rachel Bene- 
field, Secretary; Colette Towles, President 



Organizations 195 



Omicron Delta Kappa 



Senior 

Leadership 

Honorary 

First Bow: Terry Pinson, 
Tommy Mann, John Ro- 
berson, Beth Glover, An- 
gela Fokakis, Lynn Ains- 
worth, Amy Weldy, Alan 
Lucas, Holmes Sturgeon, 
Matt Smith, David Milling, 
Dr. Joe Greene, Dr. Fred 
Walker, Dr. Thomas 
Panko, Advisor; Sandy 
Safigan, Dr. Nancy Duni- 
gan, Bonnie Warren, Julie 
Cook, Angie Sliman, 
Cheryl Boyles, Colette 
Towles, Penny Nowell, 
Joy Necaise. Second 
Row: Ricky Wyatt, Vijay 
Muthye, Jim Stroo, Jim 
Griffith, Nina Lowery, 
Connolly Clark, Alesia 
Phillips, Mitch Simmons 
Beth Evans, Edie Lack 
Donna Wood, John Ste 
gall, Judy Browning, Dr 
Bill Taylor, Veronica Mol 
lett, Bobby Hensley, Eric 
Hueck, Mark Bryant, Car 
ol Bagley, Christy Hall 
Carlin Wolfe, Dr. Wallace 
Kay, Dr Aubrey Lucas 
Not Pictured: David Sul 
livan, Hans Weger, Kim 
Willis, Tammy Yates. 




Officers 

Beth Glover, Secretary; 
Ricky Wyatt, Public Rela- 
tions Director; Amy 
Weldy, Treasurer; Bobby 
Hensley, Vice President; 
Lynn Ainsworth, Presi- 
dent 




I 



196 Organizations 



L 




Society 

for 

the 

Advancement 

of 

Management 

First Row: Janice Ridley, 
Lisa Barhonovich, Sharon 
Larona, Paula Gates, 
Stephanie Butler, Vice 
President of Fund-Raising; 
Chip Day, Heather 
Holloway, Rhonda Mor- 
gan, Vice President of 
Promotion. Second Row: 
John Hayman, Adrian 
Moffet, Vice President of 
Membership; Bill Allen, 
Bob Olliff, Daniel Hall. 
President; John Joachim, 
Fall Treasurer; William 
Quinnelly, Vice President 
of Programs; Ronnie 
Bleyer, Secretary; Jay 
Quave Not Pic- 
tured: Robert Hall. Ex- 
ecutive Vice President; 
Dr. Richard Vaden, Advi- 
sor; Jody Gleason, Assis- 
tant Vice President of 
Fund-Raising; Julene 
Brown, Spring Treasurer, 
Scott Hays. 






American Marketing Association 




First Row: Dolly Loyd, 
Advisor; Ross Walton, 
President; Monique 
Glaab, Vice President; Dr. 
William Schoell, Advisor. 
Second Row: Barbara 
Bingham, Juleen Brown, 
Elizabeth Dugas. Sharon 
Larona, Jerry Gentle. An- 
drea Zarske, Joanna 
Smith, Charles Hughes, 
Christie Porter, Tanya 
Rankin Third Row: 
Joanie Green, Yvonne 
Crimm, Shannon Schoell, 
Alicia Fayard, Kathy Kirk- 
patnek. Daniel Hall, Bill 
Smith, Mitch Simmons. 



Organizations 197 



Phi Beta Lambda 



Professional 

Business 

Fraternity 

First Row: Ruth Mals- 
bury, Kathy Lay, Rose 
Rainey, Joy Necaise. 
Second Row: Scott Bras- 
well, Stella Posey, Wanda 
Kennedy, Peggy Wolfe, 
Reporter; Regina Shep- 
perd, Secretary; Dr. Don- 
na Conerly, Advisor. 
Third Row: Shirley 
Mays, Advisor; Robert 
Morris, Treasurer; Mark 
Dent, Lawrence Joiner, 
Steve Wilson, President; 
Kendall Turnage, Vice 
President. 




Phi Chi Theta 



Professional 

Business 

Fraternity 

First Row: Dale Turner, 
Corresponding Secretary; 
Sylvia Sonier, Elizabeth 
Dugas, President; Walton 
Chan, Vice President; 
Nancy Magee, Recording 
Secretary; Nancy Chan 
Treasurer; Joanne Smith 
Second Row: Pam Cle 
ments, Jackie Lovett 
Shelley Dees, Cathy Elli 
son, Janet Hagerty, Susan 
Gandy, Andrea Zarske, 
Adele Lyons, Gwyn Law- 
rence, Premo Sabbatini, 
Sharon Lorona, Jerry 
Gentle. Third Row: 
Joannie Green, Ricardo 
Villeda, Terri Ducarpe, 
Carl Johnston, Robert 
Sturtz, Lisa Freeman, Ra- 
mon Martinez. 




198 Organizations 



Delta Sigma Pi 




Professional 
Business 

Fraternity 

First Row: Julie White, Angela 
Alexander, Sharon Ijames, Lori 
Wynne. Robin White Second 
Row: Mike Luehlfing. Advisor. 
Tammy Webb. Penny Brown, Pa- 
tricia Husley, Brenda Alston. Ra- 
chel Pudas, Miriam Robinson, Bar- 
bara Howard. Mandy McCann, 
Michele Young, Sharon Scranage. 
Beth Evans Third Row: Michelle 
Lewis. Leslie Wilkinson. David 
Crain, Kim Culpepper. Belinda 
Parkes. Pat McCabe, Robert Rice, 
Laura Sorey, Jamie Chapman. 
Debbie Riley, Jan Waring Fourth 
Row: JoAnn Patterson, Suzette 
Glaab, Mariela Chinnos, Risa 
Cathey, Bill Munn, Janice Ridley. 
Charles Hughes. Jeff Livingston. 
Mark Russell Fifth Row: Mitch 
Simmons. Ray Rayburn. William 
Quinnelly. Keith Brown. John Bon- 
ey. Augustus Annang, Michael 
Martin, Tommy Delcambre Sixth 
Row: Jay Cox, Gentry Mordica. 
Keith Carrico, Donald Kitrell. Mark 
h, Adrian Moffett, James 
Beasley Not Pictured: Shern Al- 
bert, Jane Eastland, Chen Nazary, 
Mary Meador, John Patterson, Ma- 
mda Ponder, Ricky Seale, Jim 
Stroo, Becky Thomas, Lori Wren, 
Paula Ainsworth, Cheryl Whitting- 
ton, Tanya Rankin. Albert McGuf 
he. Duane Blackmon, Lorrie Nu- 
gent, Beth Herrin, Tim Blake 



Fall Officers 



Spring Officers 



First Row: Mitch Simmons, President. Second 
Row: Beth Evans, Vice President for Pledge Educa- 
tion; Barbara Howard, Treasurer; Angela Alex- 
ander, Social Chairman; Michelle Young, Historian. 
Third Row: Mike Luehlfing, Advisor; Augustus An- 
nang, Chancellor. Fourth Row: William Quinnelly, 
Vice President for Professional Activities. Not Pic- 
tured: Beth Herrin, Vice President for Finance; Al- 
bert McGuffie, CEI Chairman, Jim Stroo, Senior 
Vice President. 



First Row: Beth Evans, President. Second Row: 
Mariela Chirinos, Vice President for Finance; Mike 
Luehlfing, Advisor; Angela Alexander, Rose Formal 
Chairman; Robin White, Treasurer. Third Row: 
Keith Carrico, Vice President for Pledge Education; 
Mitch Simmons, Chancellor; Pat McCabe, Vice 
President for Professional Activities; Mark Burch, 
Social Chairman. Fourth Row: Mark Russell, Histo- 
rian; Tommy Delcambre, Senior Vice President; 
Laura Sorey, Secretary; Charles Hughes. CEI Chair- 
man 



Organizations 199 



Beta Alpha Psi 



Honorary 

Accounting 

Fraternity 

First Row: Tammy- 
Vaughn, Michele Young, 
Robin White, Ava Sander- 
son, Sharon Scranage, Bill 
Munn, May Sayegh, Pris- 
cilla Herrington, Rachel 
Tullos, Natalie Dowdy, 
Nina Lowery, Cynthia 
Tipton. Second Row: 
Kathy Catchot, Kathy Al- 
britton, Maria Colbet, 
JoAnn Patterson, Mandy 
McCann, Sandy Safigan, 
Penny Brown, Judy Ber- 
ry, Shannon Johnson, 
Pam Dailey, Tony Smith, 
Lori Nugent. Third Row: 
Jit Lem, Jeff Edwards, 
Gary Bedsole, Roger Sim- 
mons, Pat McCabe, Dale 
Sanford, Diane Koontz, 
John Patterson, Chuck Li- 
zana, Larry Betts, Jerri 
Ann Creel, Rene Hender- 
son, Debi Riley, Jeff 
Schwind, David Reeves, 
Stan Clark. 



I 




Sigma Psi Alpha 



Accounting 
Society 

First Row: Roy Butts, Mi- 
chele Young, Sharon 
Scranage, Lori Wynne, 
Sharon Ijames, Charles 
Hughes Second Row: 
Nancy Chan, Barbara 
Howard, Sandra McFad- 
den, Robin White, Dr. Jer- 
ry King, Advisor. Third 
Row: Rachel Pudas, 
JoAnn Patterson, Gayle 
Rettig, Patricia Husley. 
Fourth Row: Mary Lew- 
is, Karen Eichorn, Penny 
Brown, John Robinson. 
Fifth Row: Debra Riley, 
Bill Munn, Brenda Alston, 
Cleopatra Munn, Julie 
White. Sixth Row: Bar- 
ney Fife, John Patterson, 
Gene Yateman, Mandy 
McCann, Michele Mc- 
Quaig, 




200 Organizations 



Kappa Mu Epsilon 




Mathematics 

Honor 

Society 

First Row: Virginia En- 
trekin, Advisor; Alice Es- 
sary. Corresponding Sec- 
retary; Deanna Caveny, 
Secretary; Dr. Steve Dob- 
lin, Chairman of the Math- 
ematics Department. 
Second Row: Jan Davis, 
Robin Chapman, Donna 
Legg. Third Row: Peggy 
Horton, Newsletter Edi- 
tor; Tori West, Sherry 
Peacock. 



Organizations 201 



SNASM 



i 



Student 

Nurses 

Association 

of 

Southern 

Mississippi 

First Row: Lee Ann Wil- 
lis, Recording Secretary; 
Kathy Richardson, Kathy 
Miller. Second Row: Kim 

Medley, Advisor; Jody 
Smith, Vice President; 
Ginger McKnight, Corre- 
sponding Secretary; Cath- 
erine Robinson, Mike Har- 
ris, Parliamentarian, 
Robin Kaye. 




Upsilon Pi Epsilon 



The 

Computer Science 

Honor Society 

First Row: Gene Carter, 
Sandy Gunter, Lynn 
Krell, Joy Necaise, Amy 
Frederick, Valerie Mc- 
Kay, Terry Dillon, Angela 
Martin, Charlotte Trigg, 
Jennifer Nagle, Terri 
Weitzel. Second Row: 
Danny Carter, Eric Rei- 
den, Peter Haupt, Mitch 
Krell, Eric Kellen, Al Ley- 
bourne, Laurie Simmons, 
Tommy Mann, Mark 
Hunscheid, Twila Hen- 
dry, Mary Dayne Gregg, 
Pascal Gill, Donna Lindi- 
grin, Michelle Lennox, 
Ted Holt, Sherri Pierce, 
Kenneth Mclntyre, Carla 
Smith, Rose West. Third 
Row: Jimmy Miller, Valer- 
ie Bogart, Isaac Traxler, 
Keith White, Dean Huff- 
man, Glenn Oehms, Mark 
Russell, Wayne Walters, 
Thomas Markwalder, Al 
Newton, John Stegall, 
Terry Miller, David Mor- 
gan, Steve Miles, Jennifer 
Saab, Sidney Bush. 





202 Organizations 



I ail 



Association for Computing Machinery 





Officers 

First Row: Terri Parks, 
Secretary; Linde Lynn, 
Treasurer. Second Row: 
Steve West, President; 
Jim Griffith, Vice Presi- 
dent. 



First Row: Ingo Camp, 
Ingo Dean, Alex North, 
Mitch "Gnome" Krell, Ad- 
visor; Gil Kerley, Tern 
Weitzel, William Tet- 
meyer, Sidney Bush Sec- 
ond Row: Keith Remley, 
Bruce Sculthorpe, Kent 
Keeter, Amy Frederick, 
Kelly Jones, Ronald 
Toms, Bridget Stringer, 
UNIDENTIFIED, Cindy 
Blackmer, Linda Brown, 
Leigh Moody, Warren 
Miller, Derrick Oatis. 
Third Row: Todd Stone, 
Roscoe Henry, Lee Toole, 
Ashley "Knife" Morris, 
Valerie Lucas, Donna Lin- 
digrin, Gene Williams, 
John McDonald. Steve 
West, President; Alex 
Channey. Fourth Row: 
Tommy Mann, Shirley 
Wilson, Lisa Bennett, Au- 
drey Watson, Elizabeth 
West, Laura Leigh 
Fowlkes, Cheryl Hennig, 
Leanne Geddis, Connie 
Mathis, Joy Necaise, Terri 
Parks, Secretary; Jim 
Griffith, Vice President; 
Dennis Macklin, Reo Gro- 
ver, Jimmy Miller. Fifth 
Row: Keith Moore, Lyn 
Lepre, Jimmy Roush, Ben 
Crumby, Al Cranford, 
Frank Pancratz, Sanjay 
Mishra, Pete McGuire, 
Steve Miles, Buu Lenz, 
Doug Hutcherson. John 
Hayman, Kelly Gavins, 
Lee Dilley. 






Organizations 203 



Student Constructors 



First Row: Scott Mor- 
row, Sam Day, George 
Tallent, Stewart Redden, 
Grant Gilleon, Stan Wiel- 
gosz, Wayne Duckworth. 
Second Row: Brad 
Fountain, Mike Ezell, R.A 
Denison, Michael Jones 
William Tyson, Ed Pugh 
Tim Stewart, Dwight Pas 
chal. Not Pictured: Bob 
by Price. 




CISM Student Homebuilders 



First Row: Wayne Duck- 
worth, Treasurer; Dwight 
Paschal, Renee Dunlap, 
Deborah Nelson, Vice 
President; Julian Davis, 
Arlin Steen. Second 
Row: Edward Pugh, Scott 
Morrow, Grant Gilleon, 
Historian; Rusty Rags- 
dale. Third Row: Terry 
Stinson, Cletus Hass, Nes- 
tor Wong. 




204 Organizations 



American Institute of Building Design 




First Row: Ysidro Sali- 
nas, Advisor; James Ber- 
nier. Treasurer; Deborah 
Nelson, Secretary; Char 
les Carson, Historian 
Second Row: Joey Rob 
erts, Wes Neese, Moha 
mad Al'bitar, Gus Ro 
merez. Third Row 
Julian Davis, Keith Boyd. 
Cletus Haas, James 
Graves Fourth Row: 
Sammy King, Nestor 
Wong, Terry Stinson. 
Fifth Row: Arlin Steen, 
Bruce Crane Not Pic- 
tured: Rusty Ragsdale, 
President; Renee Dunlap, 
Vice President; Wil Bol- 
den, Mark Chapman, Al 
Guynes, Cecil Hopkins. 



American Society of Interior Designers 




First Row: John Dawn, 
Advisor; Charissa Sim- 
mons, Secretary; Lori 
Ward. Marcia Larson, 
Vice President; Gina 
Weeks, Reporter; Connie 
Johnson. Jen Pilgrim, 
Cynthia Southerland. 
Donna Woodyard Sec- 
ond Row: Leigh Ann Sla- 
ven, Treasurer; Marilene 
Majarrez, Barbara Morris, 
Michelle Goodman. Tracy 
Kent, Claire Land, Steph- 
anie Webb, Lisa Conner. 



Organizations 205 



Society of Polymer Science 



n 



First Row: Ken Cash, 
Melissa Cranford, Ronda 
Purer, Diane Barger, Sec- 
retary; Mary Reynolds, 
Ginger See, President; 
Karla Cotruvo, Becky 
Brown. Second Row: 
Cal Calhoun, Randy 
Thompson, Wayne Price, 
Jimmy Dickerson, Fairest 
Stevenson, Vince Cowan, 
Dr. Rob Storey, Advisor; 
Dale Hutchens, Craig 
Hankins, Melissa Hogue, 
Darren Smith. Third 
Row: Dawson Wilkerson, 
Steve Ates, Charles 
Smith, Phillip Wood, Ron- 
nie Rose, Dale Barger, 
Joel Lee, Manuel Bo- 
sarge. 




t 



Kappa Kappa Psi 



Honorary 

Band 

Fraternity 

First Row: Terrance 
Johnson, Sergeant-At- 
Arms; Charles Thomas, 
Vice President; John Pat- 
terson, President; James 
Boykins, Treasurer; Tom- 
my Sckiets, Director of 
Activities; Silas Lewis, 
Secretary. Second Row: 
Leanne Stott, Nocmi Gon- 
zalez, JoAnn Patterson, 
Lori Ellers, Jerry Cadden, 
Bobby Fayard, Walter 
Cotson, Carl Johnson, 
Mark Kidd, Carol Weath- 
erford. Third Row: Holly 
Herrington, Julie Kneely, 
Paul Rester, Willie Craig, 
Clark Schull, J. P. Bonds, 
Terry Trigg, Neil Sumrali, 
Troy Meacham, Terrance 
Mixon, Robert Williams, 
Jason Harvison, Leda 
Diaz, Tim Lavigne, Sheila 
Walker, Janice Perkins, 
Sweetheart. Not Pic- 
tured: Frank Sloan, David 
Weekly, Willie Lawrence, 
Wayne Swann, Glenn Per- 
due, Valorie Moran, Geor- 
gane Love, Advisor. 




< 



I 



206 Organizations 



Alpha Psi Omega 




Honorary 

Dramatics 

Fraternity 

Clockwise, from top: 

Stan Lofton, President; 
David Stevens, Vice Presi- 
dent; Karen Rice, Kerri 
Ishee, Treasurer; Diane 
Johnson, Secretary; Roy 
Magee, Jerilyn Bridges, 
David Pennebaker, R.B. 
Hill, Advisor. 



Organizations 207 



Chi Tau Epsilon 



L 



Honorary 

Dance 

Fraternity 

First Row: Margaret 
Bowlin, Vice President; 
Brenda Davis, Rocio 
Trest. Second Row: 
Debbie Browning, Secre- 
tary/Treasurer; Lisa Au- 
coin, Sarah Stravinski, 
Advisor; Susan Patterson, 
President; Karen Gar- 
man. 




PsiChi 




208 Organizations 



Residence Hall Association 




First Row: Renee Bardwell, Geor 
gia Jackson, Beverly Stnckler, Eliz- 
abeth Blackmon. Lilith Burdine, 
Darlene Tallanco, Regma Peairs. 
Peggy Leggett, Jackie Mitchell. 
Ann Rankin, Lynn Johnson, 
Tammy Chatman, Angela Odom, 
Kimberla Allen, Denise Reuben. 
Abby Huber, Pamela Patterson. 
Dorothy Williamson. Patrice 
Myers, Monique Laphand, Phyllis 
Jones, Michelle Bell. Yolanda 
Moulds, Karen Peterson, Chen 
Hudson, Beth Strong. Cindy 
Crane. Karen Celestin, Janeane 
Montgomery Second Row: Bram 
Saucier, Denny Atkin, Tommy 
McGlothlin, Jody McKewen, Ben 
Mullen. Stephen Bittick, Kirk Cue 
vas. Stephen Richards. Pierre Pre 
vost. Ladonna Shields. Lynn Nig 
let Third Row: Chloris Brown 
Constance Smith, Rogina Ruffin 
Cynthia Hudnall. Sandra Taylor 
Melodie Hudson, Elizabeth Hamil 
ton, Ann Wood. Lon Dimpeno 
Cassandra Love, Rachelle Star 
rett, JoAnn Monohon. Karen 
Echols. Kimberly Laub. Natalie 
Taylor, Ann Lathrop. Steve Mead 
ows, Jerry Chambers. Keith 
Vaughan, Cathy O'Connor, Margie 
Scheetz, Jessica Fuller. Rebecca 
Bicki-.am 



RH A Officers 




Beth McCoy, NCC; Dana 
Thayer, Vice President 
Linda Elder, Secretary 
Brad Haik, President 
Bonnie Shapley, Publicity 
Mignon Wilson, Treasur- 
er; Ann Howell, Graduate 
Advisor. 



Organizations 209 



Hattiesburg Hall Haulers 



I 



Brad Haik, President; Da- 
vid Harris, Vice President; 
David Mason, Secretary; 
Doug Williams, Social 
Chairman; Keith Vaughan, 
Intramural Chairman; Ken- 
ny Sowell, Publicity Chair- 
man; Romero Hopkins, Ex- 
ecutive Assistant; Buffkin 
Adams, Mel Carlock, Ken 
Johnson, Floor Representa- 
tives; Bob Rohrlack, Head 
Resident; Kirk Edmunds, 
Alex Heidelberg, Pat 
McCarron, Resident Assis- 
tants. 




Hickman Hall 



Linda Thames, President; 
Rogina Ruffin, Vice Presi- 
dent; Debra Landry, Se- 
cretary/Treasurer; 
Chloris Brown, Intramural 
Chairman; Julie Trotter, 
Public Relations Director; 
Arlesia Winding, Newslet- 
ter Editor; Monique 
Brooks, Laura Dungan, 
Lisa Rowe, Ladonna 
Shields, Constance Smith, 
Minako Smith, Floor Re- 
presentatives; Lisa Ole- 
son, Head Resident; Paula 
Etheridge, Jessica Fuller, 
Cynthia Hudnall, Debbie 
King, Resident Assistants. 



I 




210 Organizations 



Hillcrest 




Tracy Dugue, President; 
Jan Staten, Vice Presi- 
dent; JoAnn Monohon, 
Secretary; Kim Laub, 
Publicity; Ann Lathrop, 
Intramural Chairman; 
Theresa Cash, Floor Re 
presentative Coordinator 
Kay Wilson, Head Resi 
dent; Ann Howell, Gra 
duate Assistant; Kather 
ine Bontemps, Danise 
Boyd, Winnie Chapman, 
Vernesia Gipson, Tammy 
Holloway, Alynda Pon- 
der, Jan Rich, Jan Turner, 
Resident Assistants. 



— — — JJMI ■ 




Jones Hall 



Ann Rankin, President; 
Melissa Maher, Vice Presi- 
dent; Sheryl Walker, Se- 
cretary/Treasurer; 
Stephanie Williams, So- 
cial Chairman; Julie 
llewski. Spirit Chairman; 
Meladi Lane. Intramural 
Chairman; Jackie Mitch- 
ell, Publicity Chairman; 
Ramona Collins, Peggy 
Leggett, Cindy Miller, Mil- 
dred Moore, Teresa Pace, 
Floor Representatives; 
Tiffany Danos, Head Resi- 
dent; Cindy McCool, Shei- 
la Neill, Tonya Rawls, 
Sheryl Seaton, Brenda 
Smith, Andrea Troth. 
Resident Assistants. 



Organizations 211 



Pulley Hall 



Pam Patterson, President; 
Dorothy Williamson, Vice 
President; Nita Anderson, 
Secretary/Treasurer; 
Sherry Fairley, Social 
Chairman; Karen Peter- 
son, Spirit Chairman; 
Marilyn Abram, Intramu- 
ral Chairman; Phyllis 
Jones, Publicity; Marilyn 
Abram, Michelle Bell, Pa- 
trice Myers, Cindy Wil- 
liamson, Floor Represen- 
tatives; Renae Nanney, 
Head Resident; Renee 
Conner, Sharon Gipson, 
Michelle Nichols, Sonya 
O'Neal, Lisa Wells, Mig- 
non Wilson, Resident As- 
sistants. 



1^ :■ 







I 



Scott Hall 



Myra Beard, President; 
Veronica Hogsett, Vice 
President; Davida Blyler, 
Secretary; Marlene Shoe- 
make, Treasurer; Angela 
Ray, Social Chairman; 
Angela Odom, Intramural 
Chairman; Richelle Peter- 
son, Publicity; Kim Allen, 
Charlotte Brown, Tammy 
Chatman, Meshelle Cook, 
Janet Fiveash, Cindy Hi- 
litsky, Shari Hughley, 
Lynn Johnson, Allison 
Jordan, Joyce Lock, 
Rhonda Maberry, Connie 
Mathes, Janeane Mont- 
gomery, Sherry Payne, 
Lisa Price, Nancy Ryder, 
Jenifer Sykes, Beth 
Strong, Tracy White, 
Chris Wright, Floor Re- 
presentatives; Angela 
Kirkley, Head Resident; 
Ronnie Bleyer, Susan Bry- 
ant, Alice Fish, Kelley 
Jones, Gloria Lanehart, 
Paula Patton, Paula Sar- 
tin, Missy Voltz, Resident 
Assistants. 




L 



212 Organizations 



Wilber (Panhellenic) Hall 




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*" " -"-- " * "" ' ||M i n 



Carol Rogers, Head Resident; Amy Frederick, Cheryl Lee, Patti Lightfoot, Kathy 
Schwarzauer, Anne Stowers, Maria Straub, Resident Assistants. 



Organizations 213 




214 Division /Academics 



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Division /Academics 215 




College of Business 
Administration 



Joseph A. Greene, Jr., Dean 





The College of Business Administration at 
Southern trains students to fulfill the de- 
mands of entry-level positions in business, gov- 
ernment, and non-profit organizations. All stu- 
dents within the college pursue a liberal arts 
education for their first two years to learn to be 
flexible in their thinking and adaptable to 
change. After studying a variety of aspects of 
business, they specialize in the area of their 
choice, obtaining the background necessary to 
move into positions of greater managerial re- 
sponsibility. 

To keep up with current technological changes 
in business administration throughout the coun- 
try, the college is a member of the Southern 
Business Administration Association and the 
American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of 
Business. The content of business courses and 
curriculum is altered as is necessary; all aca- 
demic programs are fully accredited by the 
American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of 
Business. 

Quality education at the master's level is pro- 
vided for those currently working in business, 
military personnel with a need for training in 
business administration, and college graduates 
who wish to prepare themselves for further gra- 
duate work or more responsible beginning posi- 
tions in business or government. 

The School of Professional Accountancy offers a 
five year program leading to a master's in pro- 
fessional accounting. Other divisions within the 
college are the Departments of Economics, Fi- 
nance and General Business, Management, and 
Marketing. 



216 Business Administration 




COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AD 

k ^^1 ROOM 





1 



'' faff* * 



Ronnie Adcock, Mitch Simmons, Daniel Alexander, Melin- 
da Dana; Senators 



Business Administration 217 




College of Education and 
Psychology 



James O. Schnur, Dean 




s 



ince its beginning as a teachers' college in 
1910, then known as Mississippi Normal 
College, USM has been regarded as one of the 
best teachers' colleges in the South. The College 
of Education and Psychology strives to prepare 
its students to assume roles as imaginative and 
well-educated teachers in public schools, col- 
leges, and universitites. The college holds mem- 
bership in the American Association of Teacher 
Education; all undergraduate programs in 
teacher education are fully accredited by the 
National Council for Accreditation of Teacher 
Education. 



Those who wish to apply their talents to non- 
teaching human service fields such as business 
education, industrial mechanics, psychology, 
and social and rehabilitation services receive 
equally excellent training to help them acquire 
jobs outside of the classroom. 

Through such programs as the Office of Student 
Teaching, the Psychology Center, the Reading 
Center, the Institute for Educational Leader- 
ship, the Center for Community Education, the 
Counseling Psychology Laboratory, the Chil- 
dren's Laboratory of Learning, and the Applied 
Gerontology Educational Services, clinical and 
professional services are provided to the public 
schools of Mississippi and to the University while 
educational and psychological research is pro- 
moted. 

The college is made up of the Departments of 
Business Education, Counseling Psychology and 
Counselor Education, Curriculum and Instruc- 
tion, Industrial and Vocational Education, Psy- 
chology, and Special Education. 



218 Ed-Psych 




;£Jg*Qr* 





Shannon Beecham, Angie Gilder, Charlotte Poole. Tom 
Lancaster: Senators 



Ed-Psych 219 




College of Fine Arts 




John E. Green, Dean 



Characterized by superior faculty and facili- 
ties, USM's College of Fine Arts is one of the 
most highly respected programs in the South. 
The college seeks to prepare its students for 
professional or teaching careers in the areas of 
art, music, dance, and theatre. 

Music majors are given the opportunity to per- 
form in orchestra, chorus, and band, and have 
access to a professional recording studio and a 
comprehensive music library. They are trained 
for careers as conductors, composers, musi- 
cians, and singers. 

The emphasis within the art department is upon 
practical training in fine art and graphic commu- 
nications. Exhibitions on tour and student exhibi- 
tions are arranged and presented by the faculty 
and student committees. 

Theatre and dance is the only program in the 
state offered in a fine arts college. The program 
provides for extensive experience in all aspects 
of production while at the same time offering 
exposure to visiting professional artists. 

The college aims to give students in all depart- 
ments the chance to participate in artistic activi- 
ties and develop an awareness of cultural values 
through an Allied Arts class that fulfills the Uni- 
versity core requirements for fine arts. This 
course is designed to introduce the arts in an 
integrated manner and is taught by teams of 
instructors drawn from each college. 

The College of Fine Arts consists of the Depart- 
ments of Art, Music, and Theatre and Dance. 



220 Fine Arts 




Fine Arts 221 




School of Health, Physical 
Education, and Recreation 




The School of Health, Physical Education, 
and Recreation at USM trains students to 
assume athletic administration and coaching du- 
ties within an academic environment, while pro- 
viding the opportunity to specialize for certifica- 
tion in the areas of aquatics, athletic training, 
minor sports, and officiating competitive sports. 
The school additionally instructs students in the 
less traditional areas of community health edu- 
cation, school health education, safety and driv- 
er's education, first aid instruction, corrective 
therapy certification, recreation planning and 
resource management, therapeutic recreation, 
and leisure studies. 

HPER offers a professional degree for students 
who desire careers in non-teaching areas. The 
school is responsible for the coordination of the 
required physical education activity program, 
intramural recreation sports, extramural sports 
clubs, and the recreational equipment loan ser- 
vice. 

HPER is divided into the five Departments of 
Athletic Administration and Coaching, Health 
and Safety Education, Physical Education, Re- 
creation, and Intramural Recreational Sports. 



222 HPER 




Cindy Crane, Senator 



HPER 223 




School of Home Economics 




Allene G. Vaden, Dean 




Acknowledging the expansion within the fiel 
for men as well as women, Southern' 
School of Home Economics features a currici 
lum planned to place a major emphasis upo 
careers and improving family life. Students ar 
encouraged to develop creative abilities as we 
as professional ideals related to the environmer 
of the individual, family, and community. 

The excellence of the practical training of th 
school is nationally recognized, with the undei 
graduate degree in dietetics receiving accredit 
tion from the American Dietetic Associatior 
eliminating the need for a year of institution 
internship. Hands-on experience in hotel an 
restaurant administration involves a widesprea 
co-op program and the operation of the Cha: 
coal Room, a modern cooking laboratory locate 
in the University Commons. The Charcoal Roor 
serves as an experience and training center ur 
der the guidance of institutional managemer 
faculty and turns out high quality food for facu 
ty and staff members, graduate students, co 
leagues, guests, and families. 

The school also oversees the operation of th 
University Nursery School, which provides a 
environment for observation of the developmer 
and relationships of young children while allow 
ing students to participate in the direction c 
various nursery school activities, and the Infar 
Development Center. 

The School of Home Economics is organized int 
the Departments of Environmental Desigr 
Home Economics Education and Family Lif 
Studies, and Institution Administration. 



I 



224 Home Economics 



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College of Liberal Arts 



G. Terry Harper, Dean 





A liberal arts education has traditionally been 
viewed as a superior one, providing a broad 
cultural and educational experience that leads 
students to pursue self-education as the reward- 
ing enterprise of a lifetime. USM's College of 
Liberal Arts is no exception to this definition, 
developing a program that prepares students to 
serve both society and their own self-interests 
productively and responsibly. Liberal arts 
graduates value highly the ability to think logi- 
cally, communicate effectively, and judge wise- 
ly, qualities which are developed through the 
college. 

Almost all majors within the college are interdis- 
ciplinary in nature, involving the interaction of 
many departments. Divisions within liberal arts 
are involved in research and are funded by both 
public and private agencies, with such grants 
making jobs available for students in their indi- 
vidual fields. 

The division of communication was recently des- 
ignated as a Center of Excellence after being 
assigned the leadership role in the state. The 
new title of the division is the School of Commu- 
nication. 

The college is divided into the Departments of 
Communication (Division), Criminal Justice, 
English, Foreign Language, Geography and 
Area Development, History, Journalism, Philos- 
ophy and Religion, Political Science, Radio, 
Television, and Film, Sociology and Anthropolo- 
gy, Speech and Hearing Science, and Speech 
Communications. 



226 Liberal Arts 





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Leslie Ridlehoover, Billy Newman, Summer Posey, Colette 
Towles, Elizabeth Hanshaw; Senators 



Liberal Arts 227 




School of Library Service 




Southern's School of Library Service was es- 
tablished in 1976 as a professional school; 
prior to this, the academic program in librarian- 
ship was under the College of Education and 
Psychology. The school offers a truly compre- 
hensive program for those who plan to become 
professional librarians in public, school, aca- 
demic, or special libraries. 

The curriculum is planned to prepare future 
librarians to organize, develop, facilitate, and 
evaluate numerous types of print and non-print 
resources, including filmstrips, maps, audiovi- 
sual, and computerized equipment. Practical 
experience in library work is fostered through 
conferences, field trips, and use of USM library 
facilities. Students are encouraged to specialize 
in any major before beginning their library train- 
ing, since library service is basically and realisti- 
cally a combination field. 

The school offers teaching and non-teaching de- 
grees on both the bachelor's and master's levels. 
The graduate program in library science is ac- 
credited by the American Library Association. 
The school is an institutional member of the 
American Library Association, the Association 
of American Library Schools, the Mississippi Li- 
brary Association, and the Southeastern Library 
Association. 

Students in the library profession strive to devel- 
op an appreciation for the changing role of the 
library in society, relating library services to the 
larger social and cultural needs of contemporary 
society. 



228 Library Service 




Tammy Smith, Senator 



Library Service 229 




School of Nursing 



Jerri D. Laube Morgan, Dean 




' I ' he nationally accredited School of Nursing 
* at USM is hailed as one of the best training 
programs in the South. In the undergraduate, 
graduate, and continuing education programs at 
Southern, students are prepared to fulfill a great 
range of job opportunities as health experts. 

Through the use of the Skills Laboratory, stu- 
dents are taught practical nursing procedures. 
At the Learning Center facilities, students can 
videotape themselves and their peers at work. 
By studying pre-recorded lectures and demon- 
strations, students are able to gain an in-depth 
understanding of the field of nursing outside the 
classroom. 

Graduates receiving a bachelor's in nursing are 
eligible to take the State Board of Nursing Ex- 
amination to become registered nurses. These 
graduates are qualified for the general practice 
of professional nursing in hospitals, community 
health agencies, and other health care agencies 
where nursing care is provided. 

Specialization in nursing occurs at the graduate 
level. The School of Nursing offers master's in 
nursing, community health nursing, and nursing 
service administration. Role options are avail- 
able in teaching, administration, or clinical spe- 
cialization. 

The continuing education program provides the 
educational opportunities for registered nurses 
to maintain and augment nursing knowledge 
and skill competencies beyond initial prepara- 
tion. 



230 Nursing 



! 




Nursing 231 




College of Science and 

Technology 



G. David Huffman, Dean 





Phenomenal growth within USM's College of 
Science and Technology, paired with excel- 
lence in teaching, research, and service, make 
the college one of the very strongest at the Uni- 
versity. A young, well-educated faculty, thor- 
oughly modern facilities, and a curriculum that 
combines traditional and innovative programs in 
science, technology, and mathematics are re- 
sponsible for the superiority of the college. 

The college features learning labs, which spe- 
cialize in individual instruction, co-op programs, 
and student assisted research programs. 

The technological programs within the college 
are designed to give students a working knowl- 
edge of industrial application and an under- 
standing of basic supervisory skills. All students 
enrolled in the college are provided with training 
in all of the classical areas of science, several 
contemporary multidisciplinary areas, and ca- 
reer-oriented technology degree programs. 

The college consists of the five Institutes of Envi- 
ronmental Science, Genetics, Microbiology and 
Related Sciences, Surface Coatings, and the 
Mississippi Polymer Institute, and the twelve De- 
partments of Biology, Chemistry, Computer Sci- 
ence and Statistics, Construction and Architec- 
tural Technology, Geology, Industrial 
Technology, Mathematics, Medical Technology, 
Microbiology, Physics and Astronomy, Polymer 
Science, and Science Education. Additional pro- 
grams are offered in a variety of pre-profession- 
al curriculums. 



232 Sci-Tech 




Sci-Tech 233 




Honors College 



Wallace G. Kay, Dean 




The former Honors Center at Southern was 
expanded and reorganized in 1976 to be- 
come one of 14 full-fledged Honors Colleges in 
the nation. 

The self-defined aim of the Honors College is to 
identify, encourage, and reward academic ex- 
cellence in all fields, and to serve students with 
widely varying academic interests, awarding de- 
grees cum laude, magna cum laude, and 
summa cum laude. 

Membership in the college is granted by the 
University Honors Council on the basis of high 
school or junior college grades, a minimum ACT 
score of 28, personal recommendations, inter- 
views, and an extemporaneous essay. 

Honors College students may choose any major 
field of study offered by the University, replac- 
ing regular core curriculum with the honors 
core. Core requirements for honors include 12 
hours of a foreign language, three laboratory 
sciences, computer science, and higher level 
mathematics. Traditional history courses are re- 
placed with a four-year enrollment in Honors 
Colloquium, which combines the study of histo- 
ry, philosophy, and literature. All students 
graduating from the college are required to com- 
plete senior projects and take comprehensive 
exams in their major field. 

The college sponsors the University Forum, 
which consists of a lecture series by nationally 
recognized speakers, outstanding films, panels, 
and other enrichment programs. 

Each honors class elects a representative to the 
Honors Council, which also has faculty repre- 
sentation from all schools and colleges of the 
University. The council establishes policy for the 
Honors College. 



234 Honors College 




Kris Smith. Junior/Senior Representative; Carlin Wolfe. 
Vice President; Todd Courtney. President; Denny Atkin. 
Sophomore Representative; Deedee Blanton. Junior/Sen- 
ior Representative: David Tims, Faculty Representative; 
Claude Garmon. Freshman Representative 



Honors College 235 




School of Social Work 





Southern's School of Social Work exists on 
the graduate level, offering the only mas- 
ter's degree of social work within the state of 
Mississippi. The school prepares students for 
service to individuals, families, groups, and com- 
munities. 

USM offers three separate degree programs in 
the Department of Social Work on the regular, 
accelerated, and part-time levels. The core cur- 
riculum emphasizes a body of knowledge and 
practice skills that prepare students for a vari- 
ety of service delivery settings on the behalf of 
individuals, groups, families, and communities. 
Advanced foundation and elective courses sup- 
ply students with the appropriate knowledge 
and intervention skills to practice in areas of 
mental health, mental retardation, family and 
children's services, services to older persons, 
and health and social welfare policy and admin- 
istration. 

Students spend a good deal of their time work- 
ing in social agencies because the curriculum is 
competency-based and practice oriented. The 
human services agencies throughout the state of 
Mississippi are potential employers of those stu- 
dents who successfully complete the MSW de- 
gree program. 

The school meets the educational requirements 
of the Council on Social Work Education and has 
a fully accredited program. 



Shirley J. Jones, Dean 



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236 Social Work 




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Lyn Horn. Senator 



Social Work 237 




'/■58 Division/People 

















Division /People 239 



enth year celebration ! 



A Southerner staff copy writer hailed him 
as a "perfect fit" when Dr. Aubrey K. 
Lucas took on the presidency of USM on July 
1, 1975. Stating that he would accept the job 
"not for the money or the prestige, but for 
the challenge," Lucas came to Southern 
after four years as president of Delta State 
University. Describing himself as a "peren- 
nial freshman" who "gets out and does things 
that students enjoy," Lucas called his new 
position a "fantastic honor." 

He is now celebrating the tenth year anniver- 
sary of his return to USM. In an early Febru- 
ary interview to mark this tenth year, Dr. 
Lucas discussed his past and present as 
president and looked to the future for USM. 

What made you decide to take on the 
job as President of USM? 

Oh my goodness — I doubt that I know! It's 
difficult to remember everything that runs 
through your head, but . . . first of all, I was 
asked by the Board of Trustees. I asked some 
friends here to determine if there was an 
interest in my coming back. I didn't want to 
come back if faculty and students didn't want 
me, but my preliminary indication was that 
they did. 

I was asked, and I think that I was wanted, 
and I do enjoy it. I realize that this institution 
has potential and eveyone wants to be affili- 
ated with an institution that does have poten- 
tial. 



What were your goals when you took 
the job? 

I've had an overriding goal that I've talked 
about a good bit, and I suspect that people 
are tired of hearing it, but I think it's impor- 
tant . . . that goal is to bring a new measure of 
distinction to this institution. I was convinced 
when I came here that to achieve that distinc- 
tion, it was important for us to nuture a facul- 
ty that would help to establish the institu- 
tion's reputation beyond the boundaries of 
the state, certainly into the southeast region 
and into the nation. We have done that. I 
knew it was also important to recruit a stu- 
dent body that could take advantage of that 
kind of a faculty, and we have been able to do 
that as well. 

How do you feel about the loss of lead- 
ership roles in journalism and comput- 
er science? 

Well, we've only had leadership roles for 
three years; there used to be no such thing. 
We tend to focus on the leadership roles we 
lost, but we really should focus in on the ones 
we have, because we have so many very 
important leadership roles. We regretted im- 
mensely losing those two, but we do seem to 
misunderstand what that meant. We did not 
lose those programs; we still have those pro- 
grams, and they are even better now than 
they were when we were assigned the leader- 
ship roles in them several years ago. It hurt 
our pride, but it cannot hurt the programs. 



How had football changed in the past 
ten years? 

We've always had good football. For the past 
ten years, our football team has enjoyed 
greater attention, with our going to two major 
bowls and being a ranking team one of those 
years. On the negative side, we have regret- 
ted the problems we have had with NCAA 
infractions. That has given us a lot of public- 
ity, but not necessarily the kind we want! 
However, it has given us the opportunity to 
demonstrate that the university intends to 
abide by NCAA policy. Our following is more 
national now. When you turn on pro football, 
you see so many of our alums doing such 
wonderful work. 

What is your biggest regret and biggest 
success over these last ten years? 

I guess my biggest regret is that we have not 
been able to fund our faculty and our staff to 
the extent that they need. We have great 
ambition of things we want to do, but we just 
don't have the money to do it with. 

I think my greatest joy or satisfaction would 
relate to the quality that has come to the 
institution, the quality in terms of the stu- 
dents, faculty, staff, and the programs. This 
institution is emerging; it is becoming. It isn't 
yet where it wants to be. This institution has a 
vision of what it wants to be, and that vision 
has to do with being better. 

Marcie Davis 




Dr. Aubrey K. Lucas 



dr. aubrey k. lucas 




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Dr. Aubrey K. Lucas 241 




Student Body Maid Joannie Green 
Escort David Kendrick 



Graduate Maid Cheryl Loper 
Escort Kent McPhail 



Senior Maid Missy Ezelle 
Escort Bob Snell 





omecoming court 1984 



H 



attiesburg native Angela Fokakis pre- 
sided as queen over Southern's 1984 
Homecoming Court. Angela is a senior major- 
ing in elementary education and holds mem- 
bership in Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sig- 
ma, Lambda Sigma, Gamma Beta Phi, and Pi 
Tau Chi honoraries. In her freshman year, 
she was chosen as Homecoming Court fresh- 
man maid, a Top Ten Beauty, and Most Out- 
standing Freshman Woman. She has been 



involved in spirit-promoting activities in her 
years at USM, serving as a football and bas- 
ketball cheerleader, a Dixie Darling, and a 
member of the Fellowship of Christian Ath- 
letes. Angela is chaplain of Sigma Alpha Ep- 
silon's little sisters and is Delta Delta Delta 
sorority's rush chairman. She is a member of 
the Student Alumni Association and SNEA 
Teacher's Organization and can be found on 
the National Dean's List. 



Junior Maid Louise Porter 
Escort Dale Shearer 



Sophomore Maid Nan Sumrall 
Escort Tommy Garriga 



Freshman Maid Mary Alice Jordan 
Escort James Aguilar 




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Ian Lucas of Hattiesburg is a senior ma- 
, joring in biology and planning to attend 
dental school. Now serving as president of 
Sigma Chi, he is a Delta Delta Delta big 
brother and holds membership in Alpha Epsi- 
lon Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa, Interfrater- 
nity Council Judicial Board, and the Student 
Alumni Association. Chosen as the Most Out- 
standing Southern Style Member, Alan is a 
Dean's List scholar and is listed in Who's Who 
Among American Colleges and Universities. 
In his four years at USM, Alan has been presi- 
dent and junior advisor for Lambda Sigma, Pi 
Tau Chi vice president, and secretary for 
Rotoract. 



peech communications major Alesia 
Phillips is a senior from Hattiesburg with 
intentions of working in public relations. Ac- 
tively involved with Chi Omega, Alesia has 
been a Panhellenic delegate, model pledge, 
and a Chi-O-Tee singer. She is president of 
the little sisters and sweetheart for Sigma 
Chi. Alesia holds officers' positions in many 
campus honoraries and is a member of the 
Associated Student Body Supreme Court 
and Spirit Committee. Named as an Out- 
standing Freshman Woman her first year on 
campus, Alesia is a President's List Scholar 
and is listed in Who's Who Among Students 
in American Colleges and Universities. 



Mr. and Miss USM 245 



ith "peanut" buckley 






Beauties 247 




nna ginn 




beauty 



Beauties 249 



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Beauties 253 



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ynthia Williams 




beauty 




Beauties 255 




reek god and goddess 




256 Greek God and Goddess 



clarke baratti 
dara moore 



Sigma Nu's Clarke Baratti and 
Pi Beta Phi's Dara Moore 




Greek 
life at 
Southern 
is celebrated 

each year with Greek Week, a time set aside 
in late April for dances, swaps, jersey days, 
and a Greek parade. The festivities culmi- 
nate in the Greek Games competition, a not- 
quite-Olympian athletic event that includes 
relay races, piggyback runs, swim-across, 
and tug-of-wars. Fraternities and sororities 
are paired off at random by drawing names 
and battle it out as a team for the winning 
positions. 

Having selected their most deserving mem- 
bers, the fraternity and sorority that win the 
overall Greek Games competition also take 
the honor of having the University Greek God 
and Goddess for the year. Sigma Nu fraterni- 
ty and Pi Beta Phi sorority garnered top hon- 
ors for the second consecutive year and 
named Clarke Baratti and Dara Moore as 



Greek God and Goddess for 1984. 

Mobile resident Dara Moore is a senior major 
ing in paralegal studies. She is a member of 
the Society for Paralegal Services, social 
chairman of Pi Beta Phi, and has been active- 
ly involved with intramurals in her four years 
at USM. 

Clarke Baratti is a senior from Sarasota ma- 
joring in marketing. He is an alumni contact 
for Sigma Nu fraternity and is a delegate and 
rush chairman for the Interfraternity Council. 
A member of the American Marketing Asso- 
cation, Clarke has served as AMA treasurer 
and delegate to the national AMA conven- 
tion. 



ABrAEZH0IKAMNHOnP2TT4>X^12 



Greek God and Goddess 257 




all of Fame/ Best Citizen 




Stephen J. Carmody Newman Club; Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Lambda Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Gamma Beta 
Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Outstanding 
Freshman Male; ROTC Outstanding Freshman Cadet, 
Three-Quarters Award, American Legion Leadership 
Award; Who's Who; Varsity Football Team, Outstand- 
ing Special Team Player, Outstanding Offensive Player, 
Game Captain; NCAA Graduate Studies Scholarship; 
Kappa Sigma Scholarship Award; Dean's List. 




David A.G. Kendrick Associated Student Body Vice 
President, Outstanding Senator, Cabinet, Forum Repre- 
sentative, Alumni Relations Officer, Senate Parking 
Committee Chairman; Honors College; Pre-Law Soci- 
ety; Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta 
Sigma; Lambda Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; USM 
Campus Planning Committee; Outstanding Freshman 
Male; University Scholar; Who's Who; Order of Omega; 
Alpha Tau Omega Treasurer, Alumni Relations Chair- 
man, Scholarship Award; President's List; Dean's List. 




Tammy J. Hammond Pride of Mississippi; Residence 
Hall Association Treasurer; Head Resident; Resident 
Assistant; Roberts Hall Vice President; Special Olym- 
pics; Alpha Lambda Delta Outstanding Member; Phi Eta 
Sigma; Lambda Sigma Service Chairman, Most Out- 
standing Member; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Delta Rho; Beta 
Alpha Psi Outstanding Member; Phi Chi Theta Out- 
standing Senior Business Woman; Who's Who; School of 
Accounting Faculty Award for Scholastic Achievement; 
Harrison County Alumni Scholarship; Frederick Kena- 
mond and Acounting Faculty Scholarship; Delta Delta 
Delta Service Scholarship; President's List; Dean's List. 




Michelle L. Nichols Associated Student Body Cabi- 
net, Director of Governmental Relations and University 
Relations, Public Relations Committee; Resident Assis- 
tant; USM Modeling Squad; Fashion Plus; Southern 
Toastmasters; Afro American Cultural Society; Student 
Alumni Association; Golden Key Society Charter Mem- 
ber, Secretary; Phi Delta Rho; Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Alpha Epsilon Delta; Beta Beta Beta; Student Body 
Homecoming Maid; Who's Who; Miss Southern Pageant 
Director's Award; Order of Omega; Panhellenic Out- 
standing Greek Active; Greek Woman of the Month; 
Alpha Kappa Alpha President, Vice President; Dean's 
List; National Dean's List. 



258 Hall of Fame/Best Citizen 




Donna L. Huch Honors Student Association; Honors 
College; Gamma Beta Phi Charter Member; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Golden Key Society; Pi Delta Phi Vice 
President, Secretary/Treasurer; Kappa Mu Epsilon; 
Who's Who; University Scholar; Directory of Distin- 
guished Americans; Young Personalities of America; 
Young Community Leaders of America; Outstanding 
French Student; Delta Zeta President; Order of Omega 
Charter Member; President's List; Dean's List; National 
Dean's List. 




Alice F. Hultz Association of Computing Machinery; 
Head Resident; Resident Assistant; Wesley Foundation; 
Campus Crusade for Christ; ROTC Brigade Command- 
er, Scholarship Winner, Three-Quarters, Recondo 
Badge, Distinguished Military Graduate, Class Council 
Scabbard and Blade Model Pledge; Gamma Beta Phi 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Lambda Sigma; Phi Delta Rho 
Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Tau Chi; Upsilon Pi Epsilon 
Who's Who; Delta Delta Delta Service Scholarship; Pi 
Beta Phi Model Senior, Pledge Class Vice President; 
Dean's List; National Dean's List. 




Billy G. Hewes, Best Citizen Southern Style Presi- 
dent, Vice President, Most Outstanding Mini Quarter 
Facilitator; Campus Crusade for Christ; Pride of Missis- 
sippi; Associated Student Body Election Committee, 
Greek Life Committee; University Activities Council Of- 
ficer Review Board; Phi Beta Lambda; Who's Who; 
ROTC Daughters of American Founders and Patriots 
Award; University Fraternity/Sorority Committee; In- 
terfraternity Council President, Secretary; Phi Kappa 
Tau Gold Star Award, Secretary, Social. Chairman; 
Dean's List; National Dean's List. 




Jacqueline B. Thompson Golden Girls Secretary; Fel- 
lowship of Christian Athletes; Pom Pom Girl; Student 
Nurses Association of Southern Mississippi; Residence 
Hall Council; Alpha Lambda Delta Vice President; Phi 
Eta Sigma; Lambda Sigma Most Outstanding Member; 
Phi Delta Rho; Omicron Delta Kappa; Sigma Theta Tau; 
Rho Lambda; Who's Who; Outstanding Young Women 
of America; Top Ten Beauty; Chi Omega Vice Presi- 
dent, Outstanding Member; Sigma Chi Sweetheart; Na- 
tional Pike Calendar Girl; President's List; Dean's List; 
National Dean's List. 




Angela C. Welker Associated Student Body Public 
Relations Committee; Student Printz Executive Edi- 
tor, Copy Editor; Communications Journal Editor; 

Honors College; Gamma Beta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi 
Delta Rho; Omicron Delta Kappa President; Pi Tau Chi; 
Sigma Delta Chi; Presidential Scholar; Who's Who; Ex- 
cellence in Editing Award; Outstanding News-Editorial 
Student; Mississippi Press Association Convention Stu- 
dent Delegate; Chi Omega Vice President, Pledge Train- 
er, Pledge Class Scholarship Award; Panhellenic Junior 
Scholarship Award; Sigma Chi Little Sisters Treasurer; 
President's List; Dean's List. 




Melissa A. Ezelle. Best Citizen Dixie Darling Cap- 
tain; Football Cheerleader; Basketball Cheerleader; Fel- 
lowship of Christian Athletes; Miss Southern Pageant 
Choreographer; Omicron Delta Kappa; Chi Tau Epsilon; 
Who's Who; Outstanding Freshman Woman; Chi Omega 
Rush Chairman, Songfest Coordinator; Phi Kappa Tau 
Little Sister; Dean's List; National Dean's List. 



Hall of Fame/Best Citizen 259 




ho's 



Among Students In American 
Colleges and Universities 





Patricia A. Borosky University Activities Council 
Scholarship, Non-Music Chairman, Officer and Member- 
ship Review Boards; National Association of Campus 
Activities Delegate; Jones Hall Secretary, Floor Repre- 
sentative; Southern Playhouse Repertory Theatre; Al- 
pha Psi Omega Activities Chairman; Rho Gamma; Best 
Supporting Actress; Dean's List; National Dean's List. 



Judy A. Browning Army ROTC Cadet/Lieutenant 
Colonel, Battalion Commander; Scabbard and Blade 
Pledge Trainer, Secretary; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Outstanding Senior 
Woman, College of Business Administration; American 
Legion Award for Academic Excellence; Superior Cadet 
Award; Distinguished Military Student; President's List. 




Christopher K. Carter Associated Student Body Ex- 
ecutive Assistant to the President, Senator; Southern 
Style; Student Alumni Association Treasurer; Interna- 
tional Food Service Executives Association; Institution 
Administration Club; Rotoract Club Vice President; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Lambda Sigma; Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa; Outstanding Freshman Male; Statler 
Foundation Scholarship; Lanelle Gaddis Long Home 
Economics Scholarship; Outstanding Young Men of 
America; Kappa Sigma President; Kappa Delta Big 
Brother; Dean's List. 



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260 Who's Who 



Who 




Rachel E. Benefield Associated Student Body Su- 
preme Court, Spirit Committee; Wesley Foundation 
Vice President; Gamma Beta Phi Social Chairman; Phi 
Delta Rho Secretary; Pi Tau Chi President, Treasurer; 
Resident Assistant; Pi Beta Phi Chaplain, Vice President 
of Pledge Class, Standards Committee; Kappa Alpha 
Little Sister; President's List; Dean's List. 





Maria T. Colbet Union Board President, Outstanding 
Leadership Award; Association of College Unions, Inter- 
national Regional Chairperson, State Representative; 
Beta Alpha Psi Vice President of Initiates. National Stu- 
dent Seminar Delegate; Pi Tau Chi; Head Resident; 
Resident Assistant; Residence Hall Floor Representa- 
tive. 



Cindy G. Crane University Activities Council; USM 
Recreation Club Treasurer; Intramural Advisory Board 
Co-Chairman, Secretary; Southerner Staff; Associated 
Student Body Senator, Rho Gamma; Intramural Recrea- 
tional Sports Scholarship; Who's Who Among Women; 
Pi Beta Phi Outstanding Athlete, Junior Panhellenic Del- 
egate, Intramural, Fraternity Heritage, Philanthropies, 
Anchor Splash Chairman; Sigma Nu Little Sister. 




D. Desiree Davion USM Modeling Squad; Pi Tau Chi; 
Kappa Omicron Phi President, Programs and Speaker 
Organizer; Phi Theta Kappa; America's Outstanding 
Names and Faces; Top Ten Beauty; Chi Omega Pledge 
Class Vice President, Assistant Secretary, Homecoming 
Committee, Songfest Wardrobe Chairman; Kappa Al- 
pha Little Sister; Dean's List, National Dean's List. 



Who's Who 261 




ho's Who 






Leslie M. Driskell Student Alumni Association Presi- 
dent, Vice President; Speech Communication Associ- 
ation Secretary/Treasurer; Associated Student Body 
Public Relations, Greek Life, Spirit Committees; Cam- 
pus Crusade for Christ; Young Republicans; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Lambda Sigma Vice President; Phi 
Kappa Phi, Phi Delta Rho; Omicron Delta Kappa; Ivah 
O Wilber Scholarship; Pulley-Pulley-Gough Scholar- 
ship; Chi Omega President, Corresponding Secretary, 
Model Initiate; Order of Omega; President's List; Na- 
tional Dean's List. 



Catherine A. Egley Angel Flight Pledge Treasurer 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Lambda Sigma; Phi Delta Rho 
Omicron Delta Kappa; Rho Lambda Vice President 
Outstanding Young Women of America; Ivah O Wilber 
Panhellenic Scholarship; Delta Gamma National Senior 
Scholarship; Order of Omega; Delta Gamma President, 
Panhellenic Delegate; Panhellenic Council President, 
Vice President; Dean's List. 



Amy R. Fredrick Baptist Student Union Social Chair- 
man; Gamma Beta Phi Historian, Charter Member; Phi 
Delta Rho; Pi Delta Phi President, Vice President, Pi Tau 
Chi; Upsilon Pi Epsilon Vice President, Charter Member; 
Honors College; University Scholar; Resident Assistant; 
Delta Zeta Panhellenic Delegate, Treasurer; Order of 
Omega; President's List, Dean's List; National Dean's 
List. 



Jim 

Hit 



('■■ 






Gary L. Harrelson USM Student Sports Medicine As- 
sociation President; Gamma Beta Phi; Golden Key Soci- 
ety; Kappa Delta Phi; National Athletic Trainers Associ- 
ation Chuck Cramer, Undergraduate, Postgraduate, 
District Nine Memorial Scholarships; Distinguished 
Leadership Award, Department of Athletic Administra- 
tion and Coaching; President's List, Dean's List; Nation- 
al Dean's List. 



Ronald A. Herrington, Jr. Air Force ROTC Flight 
Commander, Officer in Charge, Protocol Officer, Pilot 
Candidate; Epcot All-American College Band Member; 
Olympic All-American College Marching Band; Sym- 
phonic Wind Ensemble First Chair; Jazz Lab Band; Pride 
of Mississippi Soloist, Drill Master, Freshman Band 
Council Representative; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Pledge 
Class Vice President; Lambda Sigma; Raymond Manoni 
Music Scholarship; Roy Martin Music Scholarship; Air 
Force Award of Special Achievement; Veteran of For- 
eign Wars Award; Kappa Alpha. 



Rhonda K. Holifield Honors Student Association; 
L'Esprit de Corps; Honors College; Student Printz 
Executive Editor, Copy Editor; Arete Editor; Honors 
College News Editor; Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta; Golden Key Society; Phi Delta Rho; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Sigma Delta Chi President; Outstanding 
Journalism Student; University Scholar; Chevron, Mis- 
sissippi Press Women; Jones County Alumni, Laurel 
Kiwanis, Valedictorian Scholarships; President's List; 
Dean's List. 



262 Who's Who 






Jim K. Griffith, Jr. Associated Student Body Off-Cam- 
pus Affairs Committee; Association of Computing Ma- 
chinery Vice President, Speaker Committee Chairman, 
Publicity Committee; Pride of Mississippi Tailgate Band, 
Clarinet Choir, Drill Master, Senior Representative; Col- 
lege Republicans; Alpha Lambda Delta; Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Dean's List; National Dean's List. 



Elizabeth A. Hanshaw Residence Hall Council; Pre- 
Law Society; Society for Paralegal Studies; Associated 
Student Body Senator, Spirit Committee; USM Senior 
Board; British Studies Program; Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Vice President, Panhellenic Delegate, Recording Secre- 
tary, Soror of the Month; Dean's List; National Dean's 
List. 



Brian L. Hardison Outdoor Adventure Education Su- 
pervisor; Mississippi Recreation and Parks Association; 
Gamma Theta Upsilon; USM Equestrian Center Dedi- 
cated Service Award; President's List; Dean's List; Na- 
tional Dean's List. 




William L. Holmes III Southern Style; Beta Gamma 
Sigma; Associated Student Body Assistant Director of 
Student Services, Assistant Dean of Student Selection 
Committee; Omicron Delta Epsilon; Phi Beta Lambda; 
Pi Tau Chi; Interfraternity Council Rush Chairman; Sig- 
ma Chi Model Active, Pledge Class President, Pledge 
Trainer; Kappa Delta Big Brother; Dean's List. 




Jeffery W. Johnson Southern Style Public Relations 
Chairperson; Union Board Vice President; Association of 
College Unions International State Chairperson; Student 
Alumni Association; Baptist Student Union; Resident As- 
sistant; Phi Beta Lambda State President; Dean's List; 
National Dean's List. 




Pamela R. Johnson Associated Student Body Sena- 
tor, Governmental Relations Committee, Election Com- 
mission; Mississippi Youth Congress State Secretary, 
Sergeant at Arms; Southerner Staff; Honors College; 
Student Alumni Association; WMSU-AM Student Broad- 
caster; Baseball Team Bat Girl; Phi Delta Rho; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Rho Gamma Secre- 
tary; Psi Chi; Delta Delta Delta Secretary, Activities 
Chairman; Greek Rush Book Editor; Dean's List; Nation- 
al Dean's List. 



Who's Who 263 




ho's Who 






Lawrence M. Joiner Union Board President, Most 
Outstanding Member; Student Judicial Council; Gamma 
Beta Phi; Phi Beta Lambda; Head Resident; Resident 
Assistant. 



Kelley R. Jones Golden Girls Girls; Gold Tenders; Resi- 
dent Assistant; Gamma Beta Phi; Lambda Sigma; Delta 
Sigma Theta Treasurer, Keeper of Property; Dean's 
List; National Dean's List. 



Kathy L. King Dixie Darlings; Fashion Plus; Modeling 
Squad; Gold Tenders; Student Nursing Association; As- 
sociated Student Body Senator, Ways and Means Com- 
mittee, Appointments and Budgets, Homecoming Chair- 
man, Spirit Committee; Phi Mu Model Pledge, Most 
Active Active, Pledge Class Secretary, Campus Activi- 
ties Chairman, Rush Chairman; Sigma Chi Little Sister. 



Wil 

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Tea 





Alan D. Lucas Southern Style, Most Outstanding Mem- 
ber, University Self Study Program; Student Alumni As- 
sociation; Rotoract Community Service Chairman, Sec- 
retary; Lambda Sigma President, Junior Advisor; Pi Tau 
Chi Vice President; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Mr. USM; Sig- 
ma Chi President, Vice President, Pledge Class Treasur- 
er, Rush Chairman; Delta Delta Delta Big Brother; Or- 
der of Omega; Interfraternity Council judicial Board. 



Kimberly McGuffee Golden Girls; Student Alumni As- 
sociation; Associated Student Body Public Relations 
Committee, Spirit Committee; Speech Communication 
Association Vice President; Campus Crusade for Christ; 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Pi Tau Chi; National 
Pike Calendar Girl; Top Ten Beauty; Sophomore Home- 
coming Maid; Chi Omega; Kappa Sigma Stardusters 
Chaplain; Dean's List. 




Kent D. McPhail Associated Student Body Senator, 
Attorney General; Pride of Mississippi; Governor's Collo- 
quium Student Reporter; Omicron Delta Kappa; Home- 
coming Court Escort; Kappa Alpha; Dean's List. 



264 Who's Who 






Willie C. Lawrence, Jr. Associated Student Body 
Spirit Director; Association of Computing Machinery; 
Pride of Mississippi; Cheerleader, Mike Man; Rugby 
Team Coach; Kappa Kappa Psi Vice President, Activi- 
ties Director, Pledge Trainer; Dean's List; National 
Dean's List. 



Donna L.B. Lindigrin Honors College; Campus Cru- 
sade for Christ; Association of Computing Machinery 
Treasurer; Supreme Court Student Justice; Honors Stu- 
dent Association Faculty Representative; Gamma Beta 
Phi Reporter; Phi Eta Sigma; Lambda Sigma Treasurer; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Kappa Mu Epsi- 
lon; Upsilon Pi Epsilon; Presidential Scholar; Outstand- 
ing Undergraduate General Chemistry Student; Presi- 
dent's List. 



Nina J. Lowery Golden Girls Vice President; Student 
Alumni Association; Honors College; Associated Stu- 
dent Body Director of Greek Life; Fellowship of Chris- 
tian Athletes; Campus Crusade for Christ; Gamma Beta 
Phi Service Chairman; Lambda Sigma; Phi Delta Rho; 
Omicron Delta Kappa Treasurer; Beta Alpha Psi Pledge 
Class President; Omicron Delta Epsilon; University 
Scholar; Outstanding Freshman Woman; Chi Omega 
Pledge Class Vice President; Dean's List. 






Kimberly A. McPhie Golden Girls; American Market- 
ing Association; Lambda Sigma; Rho Lambda President; 
Phi Delta Rho; Outstanding Freshman Woman; Ivah O. 
Wilber Panhellenic Scholarship; Pi Beta Phi President, 
Panhellenic Delegate; Panhellenic Council President, 
Vice President. 



Thomas O. Mann Associated Student Body Senator. 
Cabinet, Director of Executive Project Division; Bond 
Hall Intramural Director, Social Chairman; Gamma Beta 
Phi; Golden Key Society; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha 
Epsilon Delta; Upsilon Pi Epsilon; Pi Tau Chi; Wendell 
Ladner Athlete of the Year Award; John F. Nau Scholar- 
ship; Phi Kappa Tau Academic Director; President's 
List, Dean's List; National Dean's List. 



Taffy S. Morrison Service of Adult Students Organiza- 
tion; American Cancer Society Representative; DREAM 
Youth Council Representative; Phi Theta Kappa; Phi 
Delta Rho; Phi Kappa Phi; Eta Sigma Gamma President; 
Hood Memorial Scholarship; Phi Theta Kappa Scholar- 
ship; Distinguished Leadership Award, Department of 
Health and Safety; Dean's List; National Dean's List. 



Who's Who 265 




ho's Who 






Patrick E. Murphy Associated Student Body Election 
Commission; Honors College Junior/Senior Representa- 
tive; Honors Student Association President, Vice Chair- 
man; National Collegiate Honors Council Delegate; Var- 
sity Swim Team; USMagazine Illustrator; Omicron Del- 
ta Kappa; University Scholarship; Cottonpix Film Festi- 
val Award; Sigma Nu President, Recorder; Order of 
Omega; Dean's List. 



Joy A. Necaise Association of Computing Machinery; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Beta Lambda Reporter, 
State Leadership Conference; Upsilon Pi Epsilon Presi- 
dent; Valedictorian Scholarship; American Legion 
Scholarship; Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sisters Vice Presi- 
dent, Secretary/Treasurer; President's List; Dean's 
List; National Dean's List. 



Alesia A. Phillips Associated Student Body Supreme 
Court Justice, Spirit Committee; Golden Girls; Student 
Alumni Association; Campus Crusade for Christ; Fellow- 
ship of Christian Athletes; Southerner Staff; Speech 
Communications Association Treasurer; Lambda Sigma 
Senior Advisor, Secretary; Gamma Beta Phi; Phi Delta 
Rho; Rho Lambda; Outstanding Freshman Woman; Miss 
USM; Chi Omega; Chi-O-Tees; Sigma Chi Little Sister 
President, Sweetheart; President's List; Dean's List. 



Ion 

Mr 
Asso 
mini: 
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lenic 





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Stephen M. Sheppard Associated Student Body Presi- 
dent, Vice President, Director of Legal Services; Honors 
College; Pride of Mississippi Outstanding Bandsman; 
Concert Band; Jazz Lab Band; Board of Trustees Stu- 
dent Advisor; USM Political Action Committee Founding 
Member; Students for Reagan-Bush, State College and 
Universities Coordinator, Campus Chairman; College 
Republicans; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Mu Alpha Sin- 
fonia; Rho Gamma; Outstanding Young Men in America; 
Presidential Scholar; President's List; Dean's List. 



Stephen R. Simmons Associated Student Body Sena- 
tor, Election Commission, Supreme Court Chief Justice; 
Student Alumni Association; Southern Style; Rotoract; 
Special Olympics Volunteer; Kappa Sigma Intramural 
Chairman, Pledge Board, Leadership Conference Dele- 
gate; Dean's List; National Dean's List. 



Debra R. Slay Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Wesley Foundation; Campus Crusade for Christ; Special 
Olympics Volunteer; Kappa Delta Treasurer, Sister- 
hood Committee Chairman. 



W.Pa 

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taity 

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266 Who's Who 




Toni E. Ponder American Home Economics Associ- 
ation; American Dietetic Association; Student Dietetic 
Association President, Vice President; Institution Ad- 
ministration Food Service Executive Committee Scholar- 
ship; Delta Gamma Outstanding Pledge, Junior Panhel- 
lenic Delegate; President's List; Dean's List. 




Helen Rentz Associated Student Body Senator; Angel 
Flight Operation Officer; Campus Crusade for Christ 
Bible Study Leader; USM Parks and Recreation Club 
President, Secretary/Treasurer; Pi Tau Chi; Phi Delta 
Rho; Recreation Department Outstanding Recreation 
Award; Chi Omega Outstanding Member Award, Per- 
sonnel Officer, Intramural Chaplain, Chi-O-Tees. 




M. Katherine Schwarzauer USM Youth Congress 
Delegate; Miss Southern Pageant Hostess; Resident As- 
sistant; Swim Team Timer; Gamma Beta Phi; Rho 
Lambda; Rho Gamma Social Chairman; Lambda Sigma; 
Omicron Delta Kappa; Ivah O. Wilber Scholarship; Del- 
ta Gamma Pledge President, Panhellenic Council Dele- 
gate, Greek Unity Week Chairperson; Panhellenic Dele- 
gate of the Month; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; 
Dean's List. 




W. Patrick Story Honors College; Associated Student 
Body Supreme Court Chief Justice, Executive Project 
Director, Greek Life Committee, Election Commission, 
Student Organization Committee; Southern Style; Hon- 
ors Student Association; Phi Theta Kappa; Omicron Del- 
ta Kappa; USM Academic Excellence Award; interfra- 
ternity Council Academic Excellence Award; Pi Kappa 
Alpha Pledge Class President, Secretary; President's 
List; Dean's List. 




Amber J. Watson Associated Student Body Govern- 
mental Relations Board; Student Alumni Association 
Membership Chairman; Southern Style; Pom Pom Girl; 
Lambda Sigma Ritual Chairman; Phi Delta Rho; Out- 
standing Freshman Woman; Delta Delta Delta Model 
Pledge, Historian, Pledge Trainer, Standards Board, 
Scholarship Rush, and Nominating Committees; Kappa 
Alpha Little Sister; Dean's List. 







Kymberly K. Williams Associated Student Body Spir- 
it Committee; Art Alliance Executive Board Member; 
Campus Crusade for Christ; Residence Hall Council, 
Residence Hall Floor Representative, Homecoming 
Chairman, Bible Study Leader; Head Batgirl; Pi Tau 
Chi; USM Outstanding Achievement Award; Kappa Del- 
ta Model Pledge, Pledge Class President, Projects Chair- 
man, Scholarship Committee, House Committee, Alum- 
ni Relations; Phi Kappa Tau Little Sister; Dean's List; 
National Dean's List. 



Who's Who 267 



TION 





ROBERT T. VAN ALLER 

Dean of the Graduate School 

REBECCA A. ASKEW 

Director of High School and Junior College 

Relations 
MINNIE R. AUSTIN 
Assistant to the Director of the University 

Union 

UGENE S. BARNES 
Assistant to the Vice President for Research 

and Extended Affairs 
SHIRLEY A. BATEMAN 
Director of Academic Affairs, English 

Langauge Institute 



IAS' ; S, BATEMAN 



Director of Communication Services 
MARSHALL L. BELL 
Head Track Coach •' ' 
DAVID J. BODENHAMER \ 

ssistant to the Vice President for Academic 

Affairs 
■NVA K. BOSHEARS 

>an of the School of Library Service 

JRT1S E. 

tnager of P 



HARRY L, BROWN 

Director of Accounting Services 

JAMES E. CARMODY, JR 

Head Football Coach 

JAMES R. CARPENT l 

Director of the University Goll ( >ui w 

ROBERT H. CL, 



WALTER E. COOPER 
Dean of the School of Health, Physical 
Education, and Recreation 



Administration 269 




Administration 271 




.Ui 



ROBERT HERRINGTON, JR. 

Director of Personnel Services 

JOE E. HOLLOWAY 

Dean of USM at Gulf Park 

G. DAVID HUFFMAN 

Dean of the College of Science and 

hnology 

RT J. JAEGER 

:ant to the Vice President for Business 
and Finance 

\Y JAMES 

int to the Athletic Director for Women 
nen's Basketball Coach 





ALICE L. MAW 

Director of Internal Affairs, Center for 

International Education 
HOWARD MILLER 
Director of Public Safety 
DANNY W. MONTGOMERY 
Registrar 

JERRI D. LAUBE MORGAN 
Dean of the School of Nursing 
POWELL G. OGLETREE 
Director of Alumni Activities 




JOSEPH S. PAUL 

Dean of Student Development 

ROBERT B. PHILLIPS 

Manager of Photo Service 

CHARLES H. PROBST 

Dean of Student Services 

BARBARA L. ROSS 

Associate Dean of Student Development 

GENE D. SAUCIER 

Dean of Special Academic Services 



GUIL1A L. SAUCIER 

Acting Director of External Affairs, Center for 

International Education 
JAMES O. SCHNUR 
Dean of the College of Education and 

Psychology 
WILLIAM C. SCRUGGS, JR. 
Director of the Computing Center 
BILL W. SHAFER 

Director of University Counseling Center 
JAMES H. SIMS 
Vice President for Academic Affairs 



ministration 27 



MINISTRATION 






Administration 277 



Abadie 



Abadie, Gregory Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Abney, Teresa A Bay Springs, MS; Jr. 

Abou-seoud, Anas Damascus, Syria; Sr. 

Acappella, Skippy Academik Dismissal, CA; Sr. 

Acree, Frank M Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Adams, Brenda S Fulton, MS; Fr. 

Adams, J. Mark Biloxi, MS; Sr 

Adams, Jeffrey S Summit, MS; Jr. 

Adams, Marcus D Kosciusko, MS; Fr. 

Adcock, Melinda A Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Addy, Carol M Decatur, MS; Sr. 

Addy. Julie E Decatur, MS; Sr. 

Aguilar, James R San Jose, Costa Rica; Jr. 

Ahmad, Mahani Pahang, Malaysia; Jr. 

Aikens, Consuela Y Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Ainsworth, Cheryl K Brandon, MS; Sr. 

Ainsworth, L. Lynn Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Ainsworth, Winter M Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Akins, Douglas L McComb, MS; Sr. 

Albritton, Mary K McComb, MS; Sr. 

Alderman, Stephen J Greenwood, MS; Sr. 

Al-bitar, Mohamad H Damascus, Syria; Sr. 

Aldridge, Donna A Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Alexander, Jeff V Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Alexander, Lynn B Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Alexander, Pollyanna Hollandale, MS; Fr. 

Algood, James A Philadelphia, MS; Jr. 

Ailegrezza, Lisa G Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Allen, Allen J Forest, MS; Jr. 

Allen, Bill H Heidelberg, MS; Sr. 

Allen, D. Grant Houston, TX; Jr. 

Allen, Gene S Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Allen, George G Bogue Chitto, MS; Jr. 

Allen, Irene Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Allen, Kimberla D Greenville, MS; Fr. 

Allen, Larry J Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Allen, Nancy M Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Allen, Patty Gautier, MS; Fr. 

Allen, Rebecca L Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Allen, Sherrelyn D Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Aldridge, Sandra B Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Alsobrooks, Tammy M Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Alston, Brenda S Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Amason, Randall J Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Ambrose, Angel M Bay St. Louis, MS; So. 

Anderson, Brian K Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Anderson, Dori A Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Anderson, Lisa M Chalmette, LA; So. 

Anderson, M. Jaye Lucedale, MS; Jr. 

Anderson, Maria D Purvis, MS; So. 

Anderson, Marsha J Huntsville, AL; So. 

Anderson, Tammy R Mobile, AL; So. 

Anderson, Tina M Purvis, MS; Fr. 

Anding, Robert D Columbia, MS; Fr. 

Andrews, Letha L Mobile, AL; So. 

Andrus, Donna M Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Andry, Lisa A Brandon, MS; So. 

Angel, Camilo A Medellin, Colombia; Jr. 

Annang, Augustus W Accra, Ghana; Jr. 

Arata, Missie E Bogalusa, LA; Fr. 




I 



278 Mugshots 



Babington 




Arcnder, Theresa R Pearl, MS; Jr. 

Argus, Billy L New Orleans, LA; So. 

Armstrong, Angie D Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Armstrong, Lisa A Silver Creek, MS; Fr. 

Armstrong, Patricia R Silver Creek, MS; So. 

Arnold. Cecile A Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Arnold, Kimberly D Natchez, MS; So. 

Arrington, James E Shubuta, MS; Fr. 

Arthur, Christopher E Picayune, MS; Fr. 

Ashley, Lacey L Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Ations, Dudley N Fullersville, KY; Sr. 

Atkin, Dennis L Brandon, MS; So. 

Atteberry, Mark A Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Atwood, Tony M Clinton. MS; Sr. 

Aubin, Skeeter Alexandria, VA; So. 

Auger, Barbara C Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Austin, John R Hazelhurst. MS; Jr. 

Austin, John S Germantown, TN; So. 

Autry, Rebecca L Hattiesburg. MS; Sr. 

Avera, Donald K Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Averette, Catherine E Bogalusa, LA; So. 

Babair. Julie A Windermere. FL; Jr. 

Babin. Dale A Gulfport. MS; Jr. 

Babington. Stuart C Slidell. LA; So. 



Mugshots 279 



Back 



Back, Gimmy Dat Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Back, Hunch M Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Back, Will B Mobile, AL; Jr. 

Badeaux, Tammy D Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Bagley, B. Shane Carrierc, MS; Jr. 

Bailey, Leah J Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Bailey, Sidney A Miami, FL; Jr. 

Bailey, Sandra G Magee, MS; Jr. 

Bailey, Victor Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Baker, Elmer J Brookhauen, MS; Gr. 

Baker, Pamela G Brandon, MS; Sr. 

Baldwin, B. Joy Laurel, MS; So. 

Balentine, Kevin R Pass Christian, MS; Sr. 

Balius, Dwaine P Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Balius, Suzanne D Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Ball. LaVonnia T Clarksdale, MS; Fr. 

Ballentine, Stalita J Batesville, MS; Fr. 

Bancroft, Courtney J Tarpon Springs, FL; So. 

Bancroft, Melanie D Tarpon Springs, FL; Sr. 

Banes, Jackie K Hazlehurst, MS; Jr. 

Banks, Jennie M Clinton, MS; Sr. 

Bankston, Ted E Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Bankston, Troy D Tylertown, MS; Jr. 

Barber, Melanie C Memphis, TN; So. 

Barber, Susan L Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Barcellona, Becki C Jackson, MS; So. 

Bardwell, Carla R Moss Point, MS; So. 

Barefield, Michael C Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Barfield, John A San Antonio, TX; So. 

Barger, Dale R Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Barger, Diane K Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Barham, Benjie D Meridian, MS; So. 

Baria, Barry A Pascagoula, MS; Fr. 

Baria, David W Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Barksdale. Julie G Sibley, MS; Sr. 

Barlow, Beth A Pearl, MS; Sr. 





280 Mugshots 



Bell 




Barnes. Brenda N Collins, MS; Sr. 

Barnes. Cheryl I Mendenhall, MS; Sr. 

Barnes, Elcia A Collins, MS; Jr. 

Barnes. Elvia A Collins, MS; Jr. 

Barnes. Gloria J Prentiss, MS; Jr. 

Barnes. Jennette Collins, MS; Jr. 

Barnes, Loretta Prentiss, MS; Sr. 

Barnes. Melissa L Oakvale, MS; Fr. 

Barnes. Rosie L Collins, MS; Jr. 

Barnes. Sandie L Magee, MS; Fr. 

Barnes. Teresa L Collins, MS; So. 

Barnes. Willie N Hattiesburg, MS; Fr 

Baronich. Darla T Metarie, LA; Jr. 

Barr, Phyllis R McComb, MS; Jr. 

Barrett, Theresa L Magee, MS; Jr. 

Barrett, William J Pascagoula, MS; Fr. 

Bartels, Judith L Mobile, AL; Gr. 

Bartley, Kreg Brandon, MS; Sr. 

Bartley, Tamara Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Bartolomucci, Joseph M Springfield, 1L; Jr. 

Barton, Gary M Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Baskin, Johanna T Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Bass, Michael E Columbia, MS; Fr. 

Bass, Tamara L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Bass, William T Gulfport, MS; So. 

Bateman, Rodney M Franklington, LA; Sr. 

Baucum, Margaret A New Augusta, MS; Fr. 

Baucum, Rachel A Meridan, MS; Sr. 

Baxter, Anita C Lucedale, MS; So. 

Baxter. Kathy L Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Bayles, Donna C Carson, MS; So. 

Beard, Kenneth T Jackson, MS; So. 

Beard. Michael D Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Beard. Molly D Jayess, MS; Jr. 

Beard, Myra E Vicksburg. MS; Jr. 

Beasley, Cynthia A Collins. MS; So. 

Beasley, James O Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Beaugez, Phillip A Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 

Beavers, Catherine E Sumrall, MS; So. 

Beavers, Martha B Bogue Chitto, MS; So. 

Becker, Amy T Brookhaven, MS; So. 

Becker, Angela Brookhaven, MS; Sr. 

Becker, John D Picayune, MS; Fr. 

Becker, Michele Brookhaven, MS; So. 

Beckham, Linda G Carthage, MS; Jr. 

Bedenbaugh. Mike H Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Bedsole. Gary M Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Beebe, Marvin F Picayune. MS; Sr. 

Beech, Lysbeth R Leakesville, MS; Jr. 

Beecham, Shannon D McComb, MS; Sr 

Beeding, Craig A Clinton, MS; Sr 

Beeson, Julie M Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Belcher, Jena A Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Belham. Scott J Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Bell, Brehm T Pearlington, MS; Sr. 

Bell, Charles W Forest. MS; Jr. 

Bell, John D Lakeland, FL; Jr. 

Bell. Michelle L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Bell, Sharon A Purvis, MS; Fr. 

Bell. Stuart E Kokomo, MS; Jr. 



Mugshots 281 



Bell 



Bell, Susan E Kokomo, MS; Jr. 

Bellais, Tammy W Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Belli, Debbie J Lake Villa, IL; So. 

Bendzlowicz, Michael D Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Benefield, Rachel E Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Benefield, Steve G Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Bennett, Claudia D Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Bennett, Connie W Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Benton, Becky Jo Mendenhall, MS; So. 

Bentz, Sharon M Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Bercaw, Amy F Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Berry, Judy L Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Berry. Kendall W Nashville, TN; Sr. 

Berry, Mitzi R Prentiss, MS; Jr. 

Berry, Teresa A Mendenhall, MS; Jr. 

Bertucci, Kelly L Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Beverley, Angela L Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Beverly, Glenda R Ruleville, MS; So. 

Beverly, Glynn L Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Beyea, Deborah S Clinton, MS; So. 

Bezzo, Candy R Ashland, MS; Sr. 

Bickham, Rebecca A Bogalusa, LA; So. 

Bignoli, Kathryn A Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Bilbo, Trenton W Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Billups, Linda L Pass Christian, MS; So. 

Bingham, Barbara A Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Birdsong, Tammy J Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Bissell, Barbie A Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Bissell, Charles P Hattiesburg, MS; Sr 

Bittick, Stephen K Brandon, MS; So. 

Black, Sherry L Laurel, MS; Fr. 

Blackburn, Christine N Mobile, AL; Fr 

Blackmer, Cindy L Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Blackmon, Dietrich D Shannon, MS; Fr. 

Blackmon, Elizabeth R Natchez, MS; So. 

Blackmon, Franklin D Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Blackmon, Ida R Canton, MS; Sr. 

Blackston, Dura D Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Blackwell, John A Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Blackwell, Marcia Jackson, MS; So. 

Blaes, Cary E Mobile, AL; Fr. 

Blake, Deborah S Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Blakeslee. Cathy Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Blalock, Richard A Clinton, MS; So. 

Blankenhorn, Robin B Orangeville, IL; Sr. 

Blass, Rebecca N Satsuma, AL; Jr. 

Bleichner, Barbara A Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Blount, Martin G Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Blue, Alan L Pensacola, FL; So. 

Blue, David R Pensacola, FL; Fr. 

Blue, Tom Hollandale, MS; Jr. 

Blurnenberg, Vernon F Greenville, MS; Fr. 

Bobinger, Lyndon M Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Bochonok, Jeff T Elmwood, IL; Jr. 

Bodie, Myra L Columbia, MS; Sr. 

Bogan, Cynthia D Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Bogart, Valerie L Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Bolden, Jeffery A Picayune, MS; So. 

Bolden, William K Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Boldon, Billy G Picayune, MS; Sr. 




282 Mugshots 



Brady 




ALP 





Bolcte, LaSandra D Union, MS; Fr. 

Boleivare, Robert K Collins, MS; Sr. 

Bolton, Alvin P Lucedale, MS; Jr. 

Bolton, Elizabeth A Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Bond, A. Maria Hatticsburg, MS; Fr. 

Bond, Bobby J Purvis, MS; Sr. 

Bond, Perry E Quitman, MS; Fr. 

Bond, Steven K Poplarville, MS; Jr. 

Bonds, Angela D Magnolia, MS; Jr. 

Bonds, James P Columbus, MS; Fr. 

Bonham, Rod A Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Bonom, Carolyn M Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Booker, Roderick Abbeville, MS; Sr. 

Booner, Tammy A Angie, LA; So. 

Booth, Michelle Morton, MS; Jr. 

Booth, Tara M Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Booth, Tom Amory, MS; Jr. 

Bordelon, Monique M Jackson, MS; So. 

Borges, Santiago A Caracas, Venezuela; Sr. 

Borosky, Patricia A Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Bosley, Kimberly D Brookhaven, MS; Fr. 

Bounds, Joseph A Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Bounds, Sharon G Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Bourgeois, Michael C Chalmette, LA; Fr. 

Bourgeois, Michelle M Waveland, MS; Jr. 

Bourgeois, Tom F Waveland, MS; So. 

Bourne, Damea E Columbia, MS; So. 

Bourne, Emily I Columbia, MS; Fr. 

Bourne, J. Michael Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Bowen, Fiona R Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Bowman, J.K Magnolia, MS; Sr. 

Bowman, Susan C Natchez, MS; Sr 

Bounds, Suzanne Brandon, MS; So. 

Boyd, Denise B Bay Springs, MS; Jr. 

Boyd, Eric K Monticello. MS; Gr. 

Boyd, F. Alison McComb, MS; Jr. 

Boyd, Jimmy L Laurel, MS; Fr. 

Boyd, Keith A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Boyd, M. Danise Pensacola, FL; Sr. 

Boyd, Patty J Prentiss, MS; Fr. 

Boyd, Robert C Meridian, MS; Gr. 

Boyd, Vicki L Monticello, MS; Sr. 

Boykin, Stephanie L Magee. MS; Sr. 

Boykins, James L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Boyles, Cheryl A Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Boyte, Carlos L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Boyte. Jeanne E Hattiesburg. MS; Sr. 

Boyte, Sue E Brookhaven, MS; Fr. 

Boyte, Wendy A Bude, MS; Jr. 

Bozzetto, Enzo Barquisimeto, Venezuela; Jr. 

Bracken, Michele R Clinton, MS; Fr. 

Braden. Deidra R Hurley, MS; Fr. 

Bradford, Angela T Picayune, MS: Fr. 

Bradford, Jennifer L Ocean Springs. MS; Fr. 

Bradford. Karl S Laurel. MS; Sr. 

Bradley, Greg T Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Bradshaw, Cynthia D Pearl, MS; So. 

Brady, Barry L Grenada. MS; Fr. 

Brady, Jill R Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Brady, John T Picayune. MS; Sr. 



Mugshots 283 



»rady 



Brady, Polly A Lumberton, MS; Jr. 

Branch, Marion F Greenville, MS; Jr. 

Branning, William B Collinsville, MS; Jr. 

Brashears, Tammy M Foxworth, MS; Sr. 

Bratcher, Sandy D Magee, MS; Sr. 

Breard, Cynthia G Meridian, MS; So. 

Breazeale, C. Rcncc Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Breazeale, R. Kavanaugh Port Gibson, MS; Jr. 

Breckenridge, Lisa P Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Breeland, Read H Biloxi, MS; Gr. 

Breland, Alphonso B New Augusta, MS; Fr. 

Breland, Steven S Lake, MS; Sr. 

Brennan, Mary A Brookhaven, MS; Gr. 

Brent, H. Denise Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Brent, William J Bogue Chitto, MS; So. 

Brewer, Felicia A Richton, MS; Jr. 

Brewer, Karen A Grenada, MS; Gr. 

Brewer, Kateri M Charleston, SC; So. 

Brewer, Ricky L Florence, MS; Fr. 

Bridges, Arsell Prentiss, MS; Fr. 

Bridges, Jerilyn B Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Bridges, Jimmy L Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Bridges, Linda D Silvercreek, MS; Sr. 

Bright, Veleace J Kosciusko, MS; Jr. 

Bringedahl, Joy L Lumberton, MS; Fr. 

Brinson, Richard S Prentiss, MS; Jr. 

Britt, Becky L Brookhaven, MS; Fr. 

Broadhead, Debra K Saraland, AL; Jr. 

Broadhead, Delwyn D McHall, MS; Jr. 

Broadway, Norma J Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Brocato, Mary E Indianola, MS; Jr. 

Brock, R. Kelley Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Brooks, Angela V Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Brooks, Dedrick Hattiesburg, MS; Gr. 

Brooks, Edith R Natchez, MS; So. 

Brooks, Lana C Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Brooks, Lorraine Mound Bayou, MS; So. 

Brooks, Suzanne J Mechanicsville, VA; Gr. 

Broussard, Donna L Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Broussard, Paul N Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Brown, Andy J Jackson, AL; Sr. 

Brown, Billy J Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Brown, Charlotte A Sumrall, MS; Jr. 

Brown, Chloris A Meridian, MS; So. 

Brown, Cindy A Jackson, MS; So. 

Brown, Eric W Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Brown, Jocelyn J Jackson, MS; So. 

Brown, Joe L Laurel, MS; Fr. 

Brown, Karen L Runnelstown, MS; Sr. 

Brown, Karen W Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Brown. Kenneth J Brookhaven, MS; Sr. 

Brown, Linda S Axis, AL; Sr. 

Brown, Mike F Hickory, MS; Jr. 

Brown, Nena C Lucedale, MS; Sr. 

Brown, Penny L DeKalb, MS; Jr. 

Brown, Ray C Vossburg, MS; Sr. 

Brown, Richard B Pass Christian, MS; Sr. 

Brown, Richard D Jackson, AL; So. 

Brown, Richard K Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Brown. Rose M Jackson, MS; Jr. 



284 Mugshots 




Bueche 




Bruner, David W Pensacola, FL; So. 

Bryant. Carl W Natchez. MS; Sr. 

Bryant, Greg S Gainesville, FL; Sr. 

Bryant. Jeffrey N Pearl, MS; Sr. 

Bryant, Joseph N Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Bryant, Mark S Seminary, MS; Sr. 

Bryant, Ronny S Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Bryant, S. Dawn Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Bryant. Terra P McComb, MS; So. 

Buckley, Edith A Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Buckley, Stan P Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Bueche. Stacey A Mobile, AL; Fr. 



Mugshots 285 



Buffington 



Buffington, Raymond A Silver Creek, MS; Jr. 

Buford, Angela H Vicksburg, MS; Sr 

Billiard. Shawn S Biloxi, MS; So. 

Buntyn, Lynda K Moss Point, MS; Fr 

Burch, Gregory W Loxley, AL; Jr 

Burchfieid, Edna F Columbia, MS; Sr 

Burford, Lena E Greenville, MS; Fr 

Burge, Lana L Poplarville, MS; Jr 

Burgess, Mark K Brandon, MS; Jr 

Burgess, Zelma R Hattiesburg, MS; So 

Burke, Theodore G Mobile, AL; So 

Burnett, James A Brandon, MS; Jr 

Burnham, Cindy L Collins, MS; Jr 

Burns, Andre G Jackson, MS; Fr 

Burril, Bobbye L Forest, MS; Jr 

Burrus, Roxanne G Pensacola, FL; So 

Burton, Vicki D Ridgeland, MS; Jr 

Bush, Aleta R Hurley, MS; Sr 

Bush, Elizabeth A Hattiesburg, MS; Fr 

Bush, Karl C Hattiesburg, MS; Gr 

Bush, Lena K Ft. Walton Beach, FL; Sr 

Bush, Lucy M Long Beach, MS; Jr 

Bush. Sydney C Petal, MS; Sr 

Bush, Temple S Hattiesburg, MS; So 



Butler, Jill E Madison, MS; So 

Butler, Stephanie E Jackson, MS; Sr 

Butts, Roy H Raymond, MS; Jr 

Byler, Davida E Palermo, NJ; So 

Byrd, Amanda S Brookhaven, MS; So 

Byrd, James J Harrisville, MS; Sr 



286 Mugshots 




Chamblee 




Byrd. Van G Mobile, AL; Sr. 

Cabaniss, Lisa A Bay St. Louis, MS; Fr. 

Cage, Elise S Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Cagcr, Kenneth G Union, MS; Jr. 

Cagle, Melanie A Asheville, NC; Jr. 

Caldarelli, Debra D Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Caldwell, Mattie L Slidell, LA: Gr. 

Calhoun, Catherine J Magee, MS; Sr 

Calhoun, Chris C Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Callahan, Mary Grace Covington, LA; Fr. 

Callista, Angela L Pearl, MS; Sr 

Calloway, Stacey L Laurel, MS; Fr. 

Calvin, Sandra D Poplarville, MS; Fr. 

Cameron, M. Pearlee Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Cameron, Sandra S Sumrall, MS; Jr. 

Camp, Tamela C Petal, MS; Fr. 

Campbell, Cathy M Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Campbell, Elizabeth E Slidell, MS; Fr 

Campbell, Jonathan C Natchez, MS; Jr. 

Campbell, Susanne C Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Campbell, Tim C Columbia, MS; Jr. 

Camper, Rahanda A Moss Point, MS; Jr. 

Candler, Sylvia N Jackson, MS; Jr 

Cannon, Carol L Jackson, MS; Sr 

Caraway, Linda C Meridian, MS; So. 

Carey, Marion J Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Carlisle, Kevin Natchez, MS; Jr. 

Carlos, Paula R Laurel, MS; So. 

Carlson, Ann M Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Carnes, Lee E Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Carpenter, Joey Moselle, MS; Jr. 

Carpenter, John P Moselle, MS; Sr. 

Carpenter, Lori L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Carpenter, Margaret E Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Carpenter, Preston F Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Carpenter, Warren D Ft. Walton Beach, FL; So. 

Carr, Joseph D Queenstown, MD; Sr 

Carrico, Charles K Belleville, IL; Jr. 

Carrubba, Frances X Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Carter, Janice L Biloxi, MS; So. 

Carter, John S Bay St. Louis, MS; Jr. 

Carter. Katie R Shubuta. MS; So. 

Carter, Michael D Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Carter, Pamela D Jackson, MS; So. 

Carter, William M Columbia, MS; So. 

Cash, Dearth Academik Dismissal, CA; Fr. 

Cash, Ken P Jackson. MS; Fr. 

Castle, Donna L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Catchot. Kathy A Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Cathey, James A Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Cathey, Risa A Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Causey, Deanna M Pascagoula, MS; Fr. 

Causey, Faye P Greenville, MS; So. 

Cavanaugh, Patricia J Bassfield, MS; So 

Caveny. Deanna M Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Chaffin. Clelta C Gulfport. MS; Jr. 

Chambers. Jennifer K Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Chambers, Jerry M Mendenhall. MS; So. 

Chambers. Yohna J Gautier, MS; Jr 

Chamblee, Kimberly D Bell Glade, FL; Fr 



Mugshots 287 



Chan 



Chan, Nga M Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Chandler, Lynda B Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Chandler, Pamela R Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 

Chancy, Alex R Hickory, MS; Sr. 

Chaplin, Julie K Columbia, MS; Sr. 

Chapman, Charles E Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Chapman, Erin L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Chapman, Jackye L Gautier, MS; Jr. 

Chapman, Jamie L Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Chapman, Mark A Pensacola, FL; Fr. 

Chapman, Renee C Crystal Springs, MS; Jr. 

Chapman, Robin L Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Chapman, Tammy M Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Chatman, Tammy C Chicago, 1L; Jr. 

Chesser, Margaret F Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Chilton, Johnny J Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Chiplin, Felicia A Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Chism, Patrick A Grenada, MS; Sr. 

Chism, Sharon J Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Chivers, Robin L Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Chuah, Chong E Ipoh, Malaysia; Jr. 

Ciano, Debbie A Pensacola, FL; Jr. 

Ciesiel, Doreen K Seminole, FL; Jr. 

Cimbora, Merrilu Purvis, MS; Sr. 

Clark, Anthony R Meridian, MS; So. 

Clark, Charles M McComb, MS; Jr. 

Clark, Connolly L Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Clark, Darlene D Pascagoula, MS; Fr. 

Clark, Geoffrey M Waynesboro, MS; So. 

Clark, Jeffrey E Lake, MS; Jr. 

Clark. Jill S Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Clark, John M Waynesboro, MS; Sr. 

Clark, Karen A McComb, MS; Sr. 

Clark, Kimberly S Laurel, MS; Fr. 

Clark, Lisa C State Line, MS; Sr. 

Clark, Lori L Pensacola, FL; So. 

Clark, Raymond V Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Clark, S. Charlene Bay St. Louis, MS; Sr. 

Clark, Sam C Madison, MS; So. 

Clark, Stephanie L Greenville, SC; Sr. 

Clayton, Allison P Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Clayton, Lee A Laurel, MS; So. 

Clements, Douglas S Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Clements, Pamela G Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

demons, Deborah R Florence, MS; So. 

Clemts, Aaron R Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Clifton, A. Dean Slidell, LA; Fr. 

Cline, Heidi J Ft. Walton Beach, FL; So. 

Clinton, Connie M Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Cloy, George P Meadville, MS; Jr. 

Cloy, John D Meadville, MS; Gr. 

Coalter, Kimberly P Utica, MS; So. 

Coats, James W Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Coats, M. Pene Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Coats, Randy Podunk, MS; Jr. 

Cobb, David H Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Cochran, Noal B Richton, MS; Fr. 

Cockrell. Penny M Magee, MS; Jr. 

Cochran, Leslie A Slidell, LA; Fr. 

Coen, Kelly A Saucier, MS; Jr. 



288 Mugshots 




Cooley 




Coffman, Daniel A D'Iberville, MS; So. 

Coghlan, Amy L Brookhaven, MS; So. 

Colbct, Maria T Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Cole, Carlton D Gloster, MS; Sr. 

Cole, Gordon H Prentiss, MS; So. 

Cole. Jacqueline DeKalb, MS; So. 

Cole, Kaylyn G Columbus, MS; So. 

Cole, Wendi L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Coleman, Edna L Brandon, MS; Sr. 

Coleman, Leta J Mobile, AL; Fr. 

Colen, Joseph W Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Collier, Karen A Mobile, AL; Fr. 

Collier, LaVonda C Canton, MS; So. 

Collier, Nathaniel Yazoo City, MS; So. 

Collins, Ann E Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Collins, Betty A Summit, MS; Fr. 

Collins. Lisa G Mobile, AL; So. 

Collins, Patricia R Gulfport, MS; Jr 

Collins, Ramona D Jackson, MS; So. 

Collins, Robert L Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Collins. Zelda M Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Comegys, Sheila A Natchez, MS; So. 

Comfort, E. Shawn Brandon, MS; Gr. 

Compton, Robert M Gautier, MS; Sr 

Conaway, Melissa R Chalmette, LA; So. 

Conerly, Andrea M Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Conliff, Dana L Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Connally, Ronald D Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Conner, M. Renee Smyrna, GA; Sr. 

Conrad, Richard Laurel, MS; So. 

Cook, David W Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Cook, Delery M Arabi, LA; So. 

Cook, Julie A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Cook. Ken W Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Cook, Linda M Crystal Springs, MS; Jr. 

Cook, Lucy L Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Cook, Robert J Madison, MS; Fr. 

Cook, Sherry F Magee, MS; Jr. 

Cook, Theresa L Madison, MS; Jr. 

Cooksey, Wayne L Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Cooley, Cynthia L Pearl, MS; Fr. 

Cooley, Jo E Kenner, LA; Fr. 




Mugshots 289 



Cooley 



Coolcy, Sheila L Pearl, MS; Gr. 

Cooper, Gerald L Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Cooper, Perry T Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Cooper, R. Lance Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Copeland, Jennifer L Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Corban, Christine E Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Corban, Joanna B Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Corban, Marcus S Meadville, MS; Sr. 

Corbin, Laurie S Bogalusa, LA; Fr. 

Corey, Jodi H Slidell, LA; Fr. 

Cork, Stephanie Louise, MS; So. 

Corkern, Misty D Franklinton, LA; Fr. 

Corley, Cassandra L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Cornelison, John E Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Correll, Carolyn G Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Cothern, Patricia L McComb, MS; Jr. 

Cotson, Walter L Mobile, AL; Fr. 

Cotton, Carl L Houston, TX; Sr. 

Cotton, Julie A Mobile, AL; Jr. 

Cottrell, Sharon M Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 

Coulon, Melissa A Bogalusa, LA; Fr. 

Coulter, Timothy L Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Coulters, Francis J Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Coumanis, Tonie A Mobile, AL; So. 

Courtney, Elizabeth A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Courtney, Jacqueline K Clinton, MS; Sr. 

Cousson, Aletha R Pensacola, FL; Jr. 

Cowart, Carolyn E Lucedale, MS; Jr. 

Cox, Clara J Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Cox, James M Tutwiler, MS; Jr. 

Cox, Kimberly J Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Cox, Nina G Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Crabtree, Monique Pensacola, FL; Sr. 

Craft, K.Y Raleigh, MS; Jr. 

Craft, Pamela A Raleigh, MS; Sr. 

Craft, Rena R Jayess, MS; So. 

Craig, Kara L Sandhill, MS; Jr. 

Crain, Brian R Franklinton, LA; Jr. 

Crain, David A D'Iberville, MS; Sr. 

Crain, Robert T Puckett, MS; Jr. 

Cran, Cynthia J Waynesboro, MS; Fr. 

Crandall, Kathleen A Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Crane, Cindy G Carthage, MS; Sr. 

Crane, Cindy L Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Crane, Cristy F Carthage, MS; Jr. 

Crane, Sheila R Jackson, MS; So. 

Crane, Susan M Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Cranford, Melissa L Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Craven, Lorie A Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Craven, Scott A Collinsville, MS; Jr. 

Craven, Taylor H Lyon, MS; Jr. 

Crawford, Curt R Springfield, IL; Sr. 

Crawford, Jeffrey E Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Crawford, Ray E West Palm Beach, FL; Jr. 

Crawford, Ted J Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Creech, Sonya G Bude, MS; Jr. 

Creekmore, Claudia Grenada, MS; Jr. 

Creel, Gerry A Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Crew, Joy C Jackson, AL; So. 

Crimm. E. Yvonne Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 



290 Mugshots 




Davis 




Crimm, Gerald W Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Crocker, Cynthia R Leakesville. MS; Fr. 

Crockett. Kathy L Greenwood, MS; Sr. 

Cronin, Jeffrey H Clinton, MS; Fr. 

Crook, Sharon Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Crosby, Donna M Picayune, MS; Fr. 

Crosby, John M McComb, MS; Jr. 

Cross, Robert W Live Oak. FL; Jr. 

Crowder, James L Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Crowson, William L Hattiesburg, MS; Gr. 

Cruise, Charlotte A Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Crumby. Benjamin L Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Cuevas, Joseph K Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Cuevas, Mark Pass Christian, MS; Sr. 

Culberson, Doris A Gulfport, MS; So. 

Culumber, Sandra J Biloxi, MS; So. 

Cumbest, Sheila R Carriere, MS; So. 

Cummings, Stephanie L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Cundiff, D. Brad Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Cunneen, Julie K Duxbury, MA; Fr. 

Cunningham, Anthony T Louisville, MS; Sr 

Cunningham. Curtis W Columbus, MS; Gr. 

Cunningham, Rex T Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Currie, Beverly K Hattiesburg. MS; Jr. 

Currie, Tara V Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Curtiss, Jonathan J Hattiesburg. MS; Jr. 

Dacosta, Carlos J Puerto La Cruz. Venezuela; Sr. 

Dahlgren, Cynthia A Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Dailey, Felecia A Moss Point, MS; Jr. 

Dallas, Tori R Mendenhall, MS; Jr. 

Dana, Melinda A Long Beach, MS; So. 

Daniel, Louis F Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Daniel. Thomas W Pascagoula, MS; So. 

Daniels, Clarence R Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Daniels, James R Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Daniels, Kenneth M Greenville, MS; Jr 

Daniels, Regina K Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Daniels, Troy P Hattiesburg. MS; Jr. 

Daniels, W. Joe Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Danos, Tiffany R Harvey, LA; Jr. 

Darling, Anthony J Aurora, IL; Jr. 

Daughdrill, Shannon Brandon, MS; Fr 

Daugherty, Charles E Pascagoula, MS; Fr. 

Davenport, Donald S Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

David, Carol L Biloxi. MS; Jr. 

Davidson, James J Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Davidson, Joseph C Corinth, MS; Jr. 

Davies, Brian S Pascagoula, MS; Gr. 

Davies, Sherrie L Natchez, MS; Jr. 

Davion, D. Desiree Pass Christian, MS; Sr. 

Davis, Amy Vancleave. MS; Sr. 

Davis, Brenda L Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Davis, Janet E Hattiesburg. MS; Sr. 

Davis. Jessie Jackson. MS; Sr. 

Davis, John J Vancleave, MS; Sr. 

Davis, Julian L Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Davis, June K Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Davis, Lisa L Petal. MS; Fr. 

Davis, Marcie L Jackson, MS; So. 

Davis, Pamela S Waynesboro. MS; Sr. 



Mugshots 291 



Davis 



Davis, Shayne P Mobile, AL; Jr. 

Davis, Victoria T. Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Dawkins, Cara L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Day. Genia K Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Day. James W Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Day. Samuel B Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Deacon, Tomas Lima, Peru; Sr. 

Deakle. Mark A Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Dean, lugo K Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Dean, James B Yazoo City, MS; Jr. 

Dean, Jennifer C Slidell, LA; Fr. 

Dean, Todd A Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Dear, Fulton L Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Deas, Damon R Waynesboro, MS; So. 

Dees, Stephanie D Jackson, MS; Jr. 

DeJarnette, Willie J Selma, AL; Fr. 

Delaney, Melissa E Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Delaney, T. Renea Hattiesburg, MS; So. 





i 



' i 



• 



292 Mugshots 



Draughn 




Delk, Dana L Gulfport, MS; So. 

DclNcro, Marcos Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Demboski, Thomas J Bay St. Louis, MS; Sr. 

Dempsey, Jimmy W Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Dennis, Aquetta Natchez, MS; Jr. 

Denton, Melanie P Forest, MS; Jr. 

DeShazo, Angela E Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

DeTommaso, Keith E Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Dewey, Penny A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Diaz, M. Elena Ocean Springs, MS; So. 

Diboll. Donald C Bay St. Louis, MS; So. 

Dick, Sherrie L Lacombe, LA; Sr. 

Dickerson, Donna J Drew, MS; Fr. 

Dickerson, Jimmy P Waynesboro, MS; Jr. 

Dickey, Pamela M Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Dieckman, Diana Jackson, MS; Sr 

Dieckman, Donald J Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Diehl, Melissa E Pearl, MS; So. 

Diggs, Deirdre D Greenville, MS; Sr 

Dill, Barry D Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Dill. Jackie L Natchez, MS; Fr 

Dillard. David B Laurel, MS; So. 

Dillard. Robert C Clinton, MS; Fr. 

Dillard, Susan C Meridian, MS; Sr 

Dillard, Susannah E Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Dilley, N. Lee Long Beach, MS; So. 

Dillon, Teresa D New Augusta, MS; Sr. 

Dilworth, Billy A Corinth, MS; So. 

Dimperio, Lori L Slidell, LA. Jr 

Dingier. Jeff S New Orleans, LA; Fr 

Dionne, Kimberley J Gautier, MS; So. 

Ditto, Michael P Vicksburg, MS; Fr 

Dixon, Jodie Clarksdale, MS; So. 

Dixon, Sandra M Hattiesburg, MS; Sr 

Dixon, Sherry V Silver Creek, MS; Sr. 

Djavidan, Farhad Berlin, West Germany; Sr. 

DoBie. Katie G Mt Hermon, LA, Fr 

Dollar. Kent T Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Dominick, Banacek Centreville, MS; Jr. 

Donald, Robert H Quitman, MS; Sr. 

Donley. B. Joanne Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Donlin, Chuck L Pass Christian, MS; Jr. 

Donlon, John E Picayune, MS; So 

Donnelly. Karen I Mobile, AL; Sr 

Doody. Roger G Slidell, LA; Fr. 

Dore, Doreen D Biloxi, MS; Fr 

Door. Billy E Picayune, MS; So. 

Dorsey. Tommy E Gautier, MS; Fr. 

Dossett, Alice T Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Dougherty, Dee A Ocean Springs. MS; So 

Douglas. Ricky A Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Douglass, Dena M Meridian, MS; So. 

Douglass, L. Maria Tampa, FL; Sr. 

Dowdy, Natalie Y Lucedale, MS; Jr. 

Dowe, Kimberly M Canton, MS; Fr. 

Downey, Cindy J Cleveland, TN; So. 

Downing, James C Hattiesburg. MS; Jr. 

Dozier, Alicia M Laurel. MS; Jr. 

Drane, Dan D Columbia, MS; So. 

Draughn. Rex E Petal, MS; Jr. 



Mugshots 293 



Dravis 



Dravis, Tim P San Antonio, TX; Jr. 

Drennan, Janet L Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Driskell, Leslie M Brookhaven, MS; Sr. 

Driver, Mark J Hernando, MS; Sr. 

Dubra, Aubrey L Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Dubuisson, Robin E Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Ducarpe, Terri M Picayune, MS; So. 

Duckworth, Abby G Wesson, MS; Sr 

DuCote, Ashley L Pascagoula, MS; So. 

Dudley, Sally E Birmingham, AL; Jr. 

Dugas, Elizabeth A Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Dugue, Tracy A Pass Christian, MS; So. 

Dunaway, Rachel C McComb, MS; Jr. 

Duncan, Mary H Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Dunn, Deborah A Philadelphia, MS; Fr. 

Dunn, Malcolm K Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Duran, Brenda L Magee, MS; Sr. 

Dutton. Scott A Slidell, LA; Sr. 

Dyar, Allison Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Dye, Kandi A Petal, MS; Jr. 

Dye, Marcus Enterprise, AL; Sr. 

Dye, Teresa A.B Enterprise, AL; Sr. 

Dyess, Vickey L Pelahatchie, MS; Jr. 

Earnest, Caroline Philadelphia, MS; Jr. 

Earnest, W. Curt Clinton, MS; Sr. 

Eastland, Diann Brandon, MS; Sr. 

Eaton, Russell C Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Echols, Karen E Coldwater, MS; Sr. 

Echols, Patricia A Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Edon, Lawrence D Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Edwards, Daniel L Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Edwards, Denise M Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Edwards, Dorothy L Gloster, MS; So. 

Edwards, Elizabeth A Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Edwards, Rita L Hattiesburg, MS; Gr. 

Edwards, Robby D Pearl, MS; Jr. 

Egnew, Phyllis R Columbus, MS; Fr. 

Ehlers, Lori A Long Beach, MS; Gr. 

Eichhorn, Karen E Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Eidt, Andrea S Natchez, MS; Sr. 

Eiken, Lynley L Gautier, MS; So. 

Eisler. Johnny E Picayune, MS; Fr. 

Ekey, Richard D Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Elam, Barry D Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Elkins, A. Richie Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Elkins, Lee Ann Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Elliott, Jana E Richton, MS; Fr. 

Elliott, Michelle E Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Ellis, Arden D Columbus, MS; Fr. 

Ellis, David R Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Ellis, Philander R Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Ellison, Cathy T Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Ellzey, Christy E Pascagoula, MS; So. 

Emmer, J. Chris Metairie, LA; Fr. 

English, Jeanne Jackson, MS; Fr. 

English, Pennie R Union, MS; Jr. 

Essary, Michael W Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Estes, Carol A Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Estes, Jim R Atlanta, GA; So. 

Evans, Angela D Bond, MS; Jr. 



294 Mugshots 




Ferrell 




Evans, Carmen L Sandersville, MS; Jr. 

Evans, Eric H Long Beach, MS; Fr. 

Evans, Karen L Jayess, MS; Fr. 

Evans, Letitia Carthage, MS; Sr. 

Evans, Pamela G Slidell, LA; Jr 

Evans, Patricia B Summit, MS; Sr. 

Everill, Derek J Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Ewell, Burnie J Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Ezelle, Missy A Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Fageins. Monique M Senatobia, MS; Fr. 

Fairey, Gregory L Slidell, LA; Fr. 

Falgout, Michael J Metairie, LA; Jr 

Fallin, Renee D Natchez, MS; So. 

Fandel, Charles J LeMoore, CA; Gr. 

Farad, David Sicily, Italy; Sr. 

Farmer, Paul L Bogalusa, LA; Jr. 

Farmer, Tamara G Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Farrior, Loralee A Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Farris, Greg E Slidell, LA; Fr 

Farris, S. Christopher Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Farron, Ashley Pass Christian, MS; So. 

Farry, Maureen A Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Faver, Susan J Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Fayard. Robert J Bay St. Louis, MS; Sr. 

Fayard, Van M Bay St. Louis, MS; So. 

Feagin, Bennie Citronelle, AL; So. 

Feazall. W. Michael Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Felder, Deborah L Gulfport. MS, Fr. 

Felter, Cynthia G Crosby, MS; Sr. 

Felton, Redbone L Biloxi. MS; So. 

Fenwick, Tracy A Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Ferguson, David L Brandon. MS; Jr. 

Ferguson, Mark E Gautier, MS; Jr. 

Fernandez, Jose J ...Valencia, Venezuela; Sr. 

Ferrell. Dagna E Huntsville. AL; Fr 

Ferrell, James K Bay St. Louis. MS; Sr. 



Mugshots 295 




Fields, Dana D Ocean Springs, MS; So. 

Files, Jeffery J Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Finch, Holly E Monticello, MS; Jr. 

Finch, Susan L Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Findley, Marcia L Molino, FL; So. 

Finley, Michael E Mendenhall, MS; Sr. 

Finnegan, Kenneth M Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Firmin, Amy A Bay St. Louis, MS; Jr. 

Fish. Alice A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Fisher, Beverly F Utica, MS; Jr. 

Fisher, Janet L Marion, IN; Sr. 

Fisher, Sandra B West, MS; So. 



296 Mugshots 



Gardner 




Fishman, Cheryl A Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Fitzgerald, Mike D Bay St. Louis, MS; Jr. 

Fitzgerald, Shannon M Gautier, MS; So. 

Fleming, Robert F Slidell, LA; Sr. 

Fletcher, Dean A Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Flowers, M. Meg Hazlehurst, MS; Sr. 

Fluker, Anita F Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Flynt, Ginger K Mt. Olive, MS; So. 

Flynt, Jessica L Hazlehurst, MS; Jr. 

Fokakis, Angela E Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Folse, Kerri A Ocean Springs, MS; So. 

Ford, Kathy A Canton, MS; Fr. 

Ford, Melody Louisville, MS; So. 

Forestieni, Michael Long Beach, MS; So. 

Formby, John M Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Forrest, Patsy L Ponchatoula, LA; Jr. 

Fortenberry, Carolyn S Mendenhall, MS; Sr. 

Fortenberry, Gina L Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Fortenberry, Ted O Tylertown, MS; Jr. 

Foster, Angela West Point, MS; So. 

Foster, L. Walker Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Fountain, Kimberly D Moss Point, MS, So. 

Fowler, Paula G Pensacola, FL; Sr. 

Fowler, Sandra J Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Fowlkes, Laura L Fulton, MS; Jr. 

Foy, Daniel S Kiln, MS; So. 

Franco, Juan C Cali, Colombia; Jr. 

Franklin, David L Foxworth, MS; Sr. 

Franklin, Rhonda K Chickasaw. AL; Fr. 

Frederick, Amy R Edwards, MS; Sr. 

Fredericks, Grayland C Pass Christian, MS; Sr. 

Freeman, Donna G Purvis, MS; Jr. 

Freeman, John C Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Freeman, Monica L Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Freeman, Sherrie J Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Freibert, Franz J Jackson, MS; Jr. 

French, Cynthia D Biloxi, MS; So. 

Friar, Janet Booneville, MS; Fr. 

Friesz, Linda M Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Frith, Susan A Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Frye, John A Brandon, MS; So. 

Fugler, Brian K Brookhaven. MS; Jr. 

Fukazawa, Akio Nakatomi-Cho, Yamanashi-ken; Sr. 

Fuller. Don D Starkville. MS; Jr. 

Fuller, Jessica B Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Fullilove, Tana D Pearl River, LA; So. 

Funchess, Shelia C Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Funes. Garda L Tegucigalpa, Honduras; Jr. 

Funk, Karl E Gulfport. MS; Sr 

Furlow, M. Melanie Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Gallagher, Victoria J Gautier, MS; Fr. 

Galle. Curtis P Biloxi. MS; Fr. 

Galliano, Michael A Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Galloway, James C Jackson, MS; So. 

Galloway, Karla D Bogalusa, LA; Fr. 

Galo, Miguel A San Salvador. El Salvador; So. 

Gandy, Melba Y Hattiesburg. MS; Fr. 

Garcia, Angela I Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Garcia, Mary A Waveland, MS; So. 

Gardner, Gayle A Gulfport. MS; Jr. 



Mugshots 297 



Garland 



Garland, Sheila M Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Garmon, Claude E Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Garner, Diane G Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Garner, Garvisa V Petal, MS; Jr. 

Garner, Guy H Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Garner, Robert M Meridian, MS; So. 

Garrett, Don Selma, AL; Fr. 

Garrett, Valerie D Gautier, MS; Fr. 

Garriga, Tommy R Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Gaston, Flo A Mobile, AL; So. 

Gaston, Ronald C Mobile, AL; So. 

Gates, Paula L Wiggins, MS; Sr. 

Gaughf, Carey B Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Gautier, E. Rene Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 

Gavin, Melanie E Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Gay, Laura J Lake, MS; So. 

Geddes, Margery L Pass Christian, MS; Sr. 

Geddie, Martha L Tupelo, MS; Sr. 

Gentle, Jerry W Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Gentry, Christos T Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Gentry, Dawn M Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Gerald, Walter C Sumter, SC; Gr. 

Gibbs, Homer Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Gibson, C. Teddy Natchez, MS; Sr. 

Gibson, James L Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Gieger, Connie A.B Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Gilbert, Sharon L Carriere, MS; Jr. 

Gilder, Angie D Anguilla, MS; Jr. 

Giles, Marilyn M Laurel, MS; So. 

Gillen, Martha M Gulf Breeze, FL; Jr. 

Gilley, Shaun M Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 

Gillis, D. Jody Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Gillis, Penny C Pinola, MS; Sr. 

Gillum, Alex W Waveland, MS; Jr. 

Gillum, Elizabeth A Norfolk, VA; Sr. 

Gilmer, Mary J Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Gilreath, Kevin C Picayune, MS; So. 

Gina, Teresa J Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Gingrich, Patricia S Seminary, MS; Jr. 

Ginn, Donna K Atlanta, GA; Jr. 

Ginn, Teresa J Columbia, MS; Jr. 

Girard, Mark A Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Gleber, Kimberly A Chalmette, LA; So. 

Glenn, Frank A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Glover, Beth Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Glover, Cindy Clarksdale, MS; Sr. 

Glover, Mark T Saraland, MS; So. 

Godail, Karen E Baton Rouge, LA; So. 

Goede, Teresa A Picayune, MS; Fr. 

Goggans, Tina L Corinth, MS; Sr. 

Gollott, Jennifer B Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Gomez, Daniel E La Paz, Bolivia; Sr. 

Gomez, Juan C Maracaibo, Venezuela; Jr. 

Gomez, Natasha L Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Goodman, Elizabeth L Tampa, FL; So. 

Goodman, Michelle M Shreveport, LA; So. 

Goodson, Karen L Canton, MS; Fr. 

Goodson, Wendy C Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Goolsby, Keith A Pensacola, FL; Fr. 

Goolsby, Mark C Pensacola, FL; So. 



298 Mugshots 




Haag 




Gordon, Vince R London, England; Jr. 

Gordon, Wendy A Starkville, MS; Jr. 

Gore, Renee F Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Goss, Robert E Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Gough, Charles H Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Gould, Danette K Tucker, GA; Sr 

Graham, Beth A Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Graham, Clay A Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Graham, J.L Picayune, MS; So. 

Graham, Larry R Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Grant, Beth Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Grantham, David G Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Grantham, James L Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Grantham, Leslie A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Graves, Nancy B Soso, MS; Jr. 

Gray, Denise M Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Gray, Lisa M Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Gray, Stephanie T Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Gray, William A Columbus, MS; Sr. 

Grayson, Charla K Carrollton, TX; Sr. 

Green, Alice D Washington, MS; Fr. 

Green, Amanda J Daphne, AL; So. 

Green, Bessie D Lexington, MS; Fr. 

Green, Blythe W Gautier, MS; Jr. 

Green, Debbie F Brookhaven, MS; Fr. 

Green, Gennettie Gulfport, MS; So. 

Green, Jacky L Edwards, MS; Jr. 

Green. Kelsey D Mobile, AL; Fr 

Greer, Scotty E Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Gregg, Lori K Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Grenn, Emily Y Pearl, MS; So. 

Griffin. Ashley L Mobile. AL, Fr. 

Griffin, David M Columbus, MS; So. 

Griffin. Joseph E Hickory, MS; Jr. 

Griffin, Shannon D Lawrence, MS; Jr. 

Griffith, Lisa A Slide!!. LA. Fr. 

Griffith. Lisa S Mobile, AL, Jr 

Griffith, Steffi A Magee, MS; Jr. 

Griffith, Terrilyn L Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Griffon, Hugh W Magee, MS; Sr. 

Grissom, William M Taylorsville, MS; Jr. 

Griswold, Elizabeth A Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Grizzard, Laurie B Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Grosche, Pamela L Brandon, MS; So. 

Grover, Melanie Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Grubbs, Dinah J Star, MS; Jr 

Guercio, Terri L Natchez, MS; So. 

Guice, June H Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Guillot, Monique S Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Gunkel, Andrew J Gautier, MS; So. 

Gunn, E. Katrina Columbia, SC; So. 

Gunnell, Shirley S Bogue Chitto, MS; Sr. 

Gunter, Kevin C McComb, MS: Jr. 

Gunther, Daniel J Escatapa, MS; Fr. 

Gustin. Patrick R Mobile, AL; So. 

Gustin, R. Allan Bay St. Louis. MS; Fr. 

Guthrie, Cheryl L Yazoo City. MS; Jr. 

Guthrie. Willie E Moselle. MS; Fr. 

Guevara. Catalina del C CD. Bolivar; So. 

Haag. Chris R Chatom. AL; Jr. 



Mugshots 299 



odds 



Haas, Clctus A Kiln, MS; Sr. 

Hafler, D. Lance Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Hagerty, Janet G Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Hahn. Cindy S Petal, MS; So. 

Haik, P. Brad Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Hale, Michelle L West Memphis, AR; Fr. 

Haley, Trula M Bogalusa, LA; Fr. 

Hall, Amy R St. Francisville, LA; Fr. 

Hall, Beth McComb, MS; Fr. 

Hall, Christine A Satellite Beach, FL; Jr. 

Hall, Daniel R Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Hall, E. Christy Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Hall, Gregory L Gulfport, MS; So. 

Hall, Harry N Noxapater, MS; Jr. 

Hall, Jackie Lebanon, TN; Fr. 

Hall, Kenny A Saraland, AL; Jr. 

Hall, Mack S Ocean Springs, MS; So. 

Hall, Olin L Monroe, LA; Gr. 

Hall, Tom W Purvis, MS; Sr. 

Hall, W. Perry Laurel, MS; So. 

Halliburton, Edwin D Brooksville, MS; So. 

Halterlein, Maria B Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Hambric, Steen H Woodbridge, VA; Jr. 

Hambrick, Eric H Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Hamel, Anita M Long Beach, MS; So. 

Hamilton, Elizabeth J Water Valley, MS; Jr. 

Hamilton, Krista K Annandale, VA; Fr. 

Hamilton, Rodney E Pensacola, FL; So. 

Hamilton, Wallace E McComb, MS; Jr. 

Hammond, Leslie S Mendenhall, MS; Jr. 

Hammond, Sandra K Monticello, MS; Sr. 

Hamrick, Robert A Newton, MS; Jr. 

Hamrick, Stephanie C Picayune, MS; Fr. 

Hanauer, Donald E Springfield, 1L; Sr. 

Hancock, Alesia R Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Hand, Steven W Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Handy, Linda J Belzoni, MS; Fr. 

Hannon, Paul E Tallahassee, FL; Sr. 

Hansen, Kevin S Forest, MS; So. 

Hanshaw, Elizabeth A Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Hanvey, Katheryn R Hazlehurst, MS; Fr. 

Haralson, L. Kathy Bogue Chitto, MS; Jr. 

Harbison, J. Scott McComb, MS; Jr. 

Hardin, Carroll A Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Hardin, Debra A Raleigh, MS; So. 

Hardin, Elizabeth R Memphis, TN; Sr. 

Hardison, Brian L Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Hargett, Lisa K Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Harkins, Alice B Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Harkins, Anita M Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Harkins, Elizabeth J Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Harkins, Mary R Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Harkins, Thomas P Sumrall, MS; Jr. 

Harless, Russ B Sumrall, MS; Sr. 

Harper, Eric C Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Harper, Jenny L Prentiss, MS; So. 

Harper, Pamela F Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Harper, Teri Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Harrell, Angela G Gainesville, GA; Fr. 

Harrell, Chuck Moss Point, MS; Sr. 



300 Mugshots 




Harville 




Aft£A 









Harrelson, Gary L Alexander City, AL; Sr. 

Harrelson, Greg L Bay Minette, AL, Fr 

Harrington, Stephen T Jackson, MS, Jr. 

Harris, David Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Harris, Jeffrey D Hattiesburg. MS; Sr. 

Harris. Leslie A Moss Point, MS; Fr. 

Harris, Marian D Electric Mills, MS; Sr. 

Harris, Mary A Pensacola, FL; Jr 

Harris, Michael L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Harris, Roger K Summit, MS; Jr. 

Harris, Sondra T Forest, MS; Fr. 

Harris, Wendy L Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Harris, William K Gulfport, MS; So. 

Harrison, Tammy R Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Hart, Teri K Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Harter. Phyllis A Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Hartfield. Roy J Purvis, MS; Sr. 

Hartmann, Mara M Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Hartsell. J. Rick Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Hartwell, Henry L Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Harvey, Mamie C Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Harvey, Susan M Moss Point, MS; Jr. 

Harvill. Samuel L Waveland, MS; So. 

Harville, Ervin J Selma, AL; So. 



Mugshots 301 



Harvison 



Harvison, Jason E Bogalusa, LA; Fr. 

Harwell, Tracy L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Hashimi Said N Conehatta, MS; Jr. 

Hatcher, Kenneth R Lucedale, MS; Jr. 

Hathorn, Angela Y Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Hathorn, Marc E Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Hatten, Vicki L Brandon, MS; Sr. 

Havard, James M New Augusta, MS; So. 

Hay, L. Dean Utica, MS; Jr. 

Hayashi, Hidemitsu Kyoto, Japan; Sr. 

Hayes, Mallie M Vaughan, MS; Fr. 

Hays, Helen A Homewood, AL; Fr. 

Head, Ranard C Belzoni, MS; Gr. 

Heard, Thomas S Pelahatchie, MS; Jr. 

Heigeson, Merry E Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Helton, Lisa M Laurel, MS; Fr. 

Heltz, Kevin P Reserve, LA; So. 

Hempstead, Janet L Lucedale, MS; Sr. 

Hendrix, Bennie J Leakesville, MS; Sr. 

Hendry, Twila M Louin, MS; Sr. 

Henley. Dana V Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Hennis, Martin R Chatom, AL; Sr. 

Henry, Agnes C Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Henry, Babbette Redwood, MS; Fr. 



302 Mugshots 




Hosey 








Henry, Pamela L Natchez, MS; Sr. 

Hernandez, Francia L El Tigre, Venezuela; Jr. 

Herring, Bobby H Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Herring, Chrissy I Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Herrington, Bubba Petal, MS; Sr. 

Herrington, Chip Columbia, MS; Sr. 

Herrington, Patricia I Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Herrington, Robert P Woodville, MS; Sr. 

Hetherington, Rachael A Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Hewes, Billy Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Hemes, Charles A Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Hickman, Mary-Therese Bay St. Louis, MS; Jr. 

Hickman, Sonja L Chicago, IL; So. 

Hicks, Belinda G Laurel, MS; So. 

Hickson, M. Keith Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Hill, Carol L Quitman, MS; Fr 

Hill, Hugh A Gulfport, MS; So. 

Hilliard, Keith A Semmes, AL; Fr. 

Hillman. Michael H Gautier, MS; Fr. 

Hines, P. Woodson Pascagoula, MS; So. 

Hinesley, Stacey D Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Hinton, Leshia J Runnelstown, MS; Sr 

Hodges, Allison B Columbus, MS; Fr. 

Hoerner, Sheri K Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Hoffman, Guy A Pensacola, FL, Fr 

Hoffman, Tammy G Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Hoggatt. Allison E Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Hoggatt, Larry R Brookhaven, MS; Sr. 

Hogsett, Veronica J Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Hogue, Keith J Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Hoitt, Jay Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Hoitt, Jeffrey B Ocean Springs. MS; So. 

Holden. Louis W Slidell, MS; Fr. 

Holder, Tammy J Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Holifield, Melissa A Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Holifield. Rhonda K Laurel, MS; Sr 

Holland. Paul R Gulfport. MS; Jr. 

Holland, Sherry R Waynesboro, MS; Jr. 

Hollingsworth. Jack Prentiss, MS; Fr. 

Hollingsworth, Tommy L Lake, MS; Jr. 

Holloway. Heather A Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Holloway, Jerome Prentiss, MS; Fr. 

Holloway, Tammy L Vicksburg, MS; Gr. 

Holmes, W. Louis Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Holmes, William E Brandon, MS; So. 

Holmes, Yolanda D Edwards. MS; Fr. 

Holt, Michele S Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Holtz, Terry J Ocean Springs. MS; Sr. 

Hood, John G Yazzo City, MS; Jr. 

Hoover, Virgina N Pickens, MS; Jr. 

Hopkins. Cecil R Noxapater, MS; Jr. 

Hopkins, Patrick E Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Horn. Bridget G Natchez. MS; Fr. 

Horn, Gidget K Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Horst, Wilson Mobile. AL; Fr. 

Horton, Barbie A Columbia. MS; Jr. 

Horton. Peggy F Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Hosch. Carole A Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Hosey, Belinda Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Hosey, Lita A Bay Springs. MS; Sr. 



Mugshots 303 



Hosey, Shirlene Bay Springs, MS; Jr. 

Hoskins, Alicia L Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

House, Florence M Batesville, MS; Jr. 

House, Patricia A Oakland, MS; Jr. 

Housley, Joseph E Nurnberg, Germany; Sr. 

Housley, Sharon D Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Houston, Mark Pensacola, FL; So. 

Howard, Cynthia L Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Howard, Jesse J Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Howard, Kenneth R Poplarville, MS; Sr. 

Howard, Louada Belzoni, MS; Sr. 

Howell, Gary Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Howell, Krandall P McComb, MS; So. 

Howell, Lowell A Laurel, MS; Fr. 

Howell, Marcus H Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Howell, Rachel M Woodville, MS; Gr. 

Hubbard, Benny L Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Hubbard, C. Fairly Magee, MS; So. 

Huber, Gabrielle E Metairie, LA; Fr. 

Hubler, Monica E Biloxi, MS; So. 

Huch, Martha R Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Huddleston, Johnny E Bay Springs, MS; Sr. 

Hudson, Cheri K Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Hudson, Lisa K Clarksdale, MS; Sr. 

Hudson, Melissa A Long Beach. MS; So. 

Hudson, Melodie J Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Hudson, Nita D Sumrall, MS; Sr. 

Hudson, Phyllis S Hernando, MS; Jr. 

Hudson, Richard D Magee, MS; Jr. 

Hueck, Erick M Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Huey, Chip H Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Huffman, Catherine Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Hughes, Antonio R Forest, MS; Gr. 

Hughes, Cassandra L Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Hughes, Gail Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Hughes, Holly D McComb, MS; Jr. 

Hughes, Nancy D Seminary, MS; Sr. 

Hughes, Nona C Centreville, MS; Sr. 

Hughes, Robert G Houma, LA; Sr. 

Hulitsky, Cindy Slidell, LA; So. 

Humphrey, Edwin S Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Hundsceid, Mark J Woodstock, NY; Sr. 

Hunt, Lewis W Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Hunter, Reggie K Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Hurst, Walter J Magnolia, MS; Sr. 

Hurt, Lisa G Lumberton, MS; Sr. 

Hurtado, Jaime E Santa Cruz, Bolivia; Jr. 

Husnik, Deborah K Long Beach, MS; Fr. 

Hussein, AH A Cairo, Egypt; Jr. 

Hust, David W Marion Junction, AL; Sr. 

Hutcherson, Doug Quitman, MS; Sr. 

Hutchins, Russell S Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Hutchinson, Barry L Hamburg, MS; Jr. 

Hutchison, Blaire Carriere, MS; Fr. 

Hutson, Charles W McComb, MS; So. 

Hutson, S. Beth McComb, MS; So. 

Hutto, Jay Waynesboro, MS; Sr. 

Iberer, Wendy A Port Richey, FL; Jr. 

Ice, Stephen R New Orleans, LA; Fr. 

Ilewski, Julia G Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 




304 Mugshots 



Ui. 



Jacobs 




Ingram, James M New Orleans, LA; So. 

Ingram. Pamela J Seminary, MS; Fr. 

Iranipour. Touraj Vero Beach, FL; Sr. 

Ibry, Karen R Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Irby. Lisa R Gulfport, MS, So 

Ishee, David M Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Ivey, David Picayune, MS; Fr. 

Ivey, Johnny W Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Ivy, Robert T Louisville, MS; Jr. 

Jackson. Algeno T Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Jackson, Angela D Liberty, MS; Jr. 

Jackson, Beverly J McComb, MS; Sr. 

Jackson. Billy R Jackson, MS; So. 

Jackson. Jill B McComb, MS; Sr. 

Jackson. Joni Madison, MS; So. 

Jackson, Joseph A Marrero, LA; Sr 

Jackson, Ken M McComb, MS; Sr. 

Jackson. Lisa M Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Jackson, Georgia M Moss Point, MS; So. 

Jackson. Patricia D Covington, LA; Fr. 

Jackson, Sonja L Moss Point, MS; Jr. 

Jackson, Tina L Bay Springs, MS; Jr. 

Jacobs, E. Mike West Columbia, SC; Sr. 

Jacobs. Joni L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 




Mugshots 305 



James 



James, Mark G Hazlehurst, MS; So. 

James, Pam G Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Jamileh, Khalid M Damascus, Syria; Jr. 

Janus, Jennifer M Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Janus, Michael W Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Jarrell, Joey R Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Jarre!!. Kenneth W Kokomo, MS; Sr. 

Jeanfreau, Michelle M Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Jefferson, Gwendolyn E Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Jelks, Jean M Centreville, MS; So. 

Jelks, Kenneth A Centreville, MS; Jr. 

Jenkins, J. Kerry Clinton, MS; Sr. 

Jenkins, Lisa L Meridian, MS; So. 

Jenkins, Thomas F Petal, MS; Sr. 

Jennings, Susan L Mantee, MS: So. 

Jett, Brian J Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Jiles. Eddie B Ozark, AL: Gr. 

Jimenez, Maria A Guayaquil, Ecuador; Jr. 

Jimmerson, Kenneth L Moss Point, MS; Sr. 

Johnson, Angela R Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Johnson, Cindy L. Charlotte, NC; Jr. 

Johnson, Clarence Clarksdale, MS; So. 

Johnson, Diane E.P Hattiesburg, MS: Sr. 

Johnson, Dwight A Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Johnson, Ellen M Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Johnson, F.R. Dub Pearl, MS; Sr. 

Johnson, Jennifer A Lisman, AL: Fr. 

Johnson, Jill R Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Johnson, Julie E Pascagoula, MS; So. 

Johnson, Laurie E Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Johnson, Michelle L Waveland, MS: Fr. 

Johnson, Monica L Gulfport, MS; So. 

Johnson, Pamela R Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Johnson, Paul B Seminary, MS; So. 

Johnson, Reginald C Collins, MS, Jr. 

Johnson, Sarah J Angie, LA; Sr. 

Johnson, Shannon C Poplarville, MS; Sr. 

Johnson, Shunda S Blue Mountain, MS; Sr. 

Johnson, Teresa E Long Beach, MS; Fr. 

Johnson, Terrance K Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Johnson, Tom B Lake Cormorant, MS; Gr. 

Johnson, Valerie R Canton, MS; Sr. 

Johnson, Vernon V Meridian, MS; So. 

Johnson, Wendy L Gautier, MS; Fr. 

Johnston, Cynthia C Atlanta, GA; Sr. 

Jones, Abby L Roxie, MS; Fr. 

Jones, Angela R. Germantown, TN; So. 

Jones, Angie F Forest, MS; Sr. 

Jones, Annie L Hattieburg, MS; Jr. 

Jones, Carol L Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Jones, Cecil B Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Jones, Cyndi K Pearl, MS; So. 

Jones, Dana C Hurley, MS; Jr. 

Jones, Daniel K Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Jones, Darla J Pascagoula, MS; So. 

Jones, Donald W Biloxi, MS; So. 

Jones, Freddie L Lula, MS; Jr. 

Jones, Gloria J Paulding, MS; Jr. 

Jones, Jacqueline D Quitman, MS; So. 

Jones, Jamie M Jackson, MS; Jr. 




306 Mugshots 




Kendrick 



Jones. Kelley R Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Jones. Kelvin E. Columbus. MS; Fr. 

Jones. Kevin W Madison, MS; So. 

Jones, Larry O Philadelphia, MS; Sr. 

Jones, Lea Ann Port Gibson, MS; Fr. 

Jones, Lisa R Union, MS; Jr. 

Jones, Marci L Lucedale, MS; Fr. 

Jones. Michael G Biloxi, MS; Fr 

Jones, Neill D Hazlehurst, MS; Sr. 

Jones, Phyllis Maben, MS; So. 

Jones. Rhonda L. Magee, MS; Fr. 

Jones, Robert K Long Beach. MS; Sr. 

Jones. Rosemarie Natchez, MS; So. 

Jones. Shannan L. Jackson, MS; So. 

Jones. T. Eddie Moselle, MS; Sr. 

Jones, Thomas C Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Jones. Tim D Clinton, MS; Sr. 

Jones, Tracy Y Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Jones, Vann E Hazlehurst. MS; Sr. 

Jordan, Charles S. Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Jordan, James A Long Beach, MS; So. 

Jordan, Jay D Seminary, MS; Fr. 

Jordan, Joseph H Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Jordan, Kimberley M. Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Jordan, Mary A Laurel, MS; Fr. 

Jordan. Michael Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Jordan. Tom W Columbus, MS; Fr. 

Jorden, Teresa D Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Joseph. Lisa W Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Joyce, Joel W Clinton, MS; Fr 

Joyner, Jessie W. Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Joyner, Julie A Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Junior. Cynthia E Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Junkin. Keith S Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Kahl, Amanda L Slidell, LA; So. 

Kahl, William C Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Kahlstorf, Mary M Shreveport. LA; Sr. 

Kaiser. Kerry P Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Karpinsky, Laura D Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Kaskie. Kristin E Forest, MS; So. 

Kaufman, Marcia L Meridian, MS; Fr. 

Kavanagh. Eddie M Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Kay, Antrice D Corinth, MS; Sr. 

Kay, Karen L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Kay, R. Sammy Corinth, MS; Fr. 

Kay, Robin G Collins, MS; Jr 

Kbob. Shish Academik Dismissal. CA; Fr. 

Keck. John A Jackson. MS; Fr. 

Keeney, Scott L Ocean Springs. MS; Sr. 

Keeter. Kent E Clinton, MS; So. 

Keith. W. Drew New Orleans, LA; Fr. 

Kellar, Clifford C Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Kellen, Eric O Omaha, NE; Sr. 

Kelley. K. Kay Pascagoula. MS; Sr. 

Kellum, Gloria J Greenville. MS; So. 

Kelly. Christopher A Pascagoula. MS; Jr. 

Kelly. Felicia F Meridian, MS; Fr. 

Kelly, Jessie B Monticello, MS; Jr. 

Kelly, Thecia E Pelahatchie, MS; Jr. 

Kendrick. David A.G. Hattiesburg. MS; Sr. 



Mugshots 307 



Kendrick 



Kendrick, J. Marcus Edwards, MS; Jr 

Kennedy, Tara H Franklinton, LA, So 

Kennedy, Willie R Lucedale, MS; Jr 

Kennon, Ronald D Natchez, MS; Sr 

Kent, Ray L Clinton, MS; So 

Kent, Stephanie M Shalimar, FL; Fr 

Kent, Tracy J Mandeville, LA; Jr 

Kergosien, Patrick J Bay St. Louis, MS; Jr 

Kermode, Jackie L Pascagoula, MS; Jr 

Kern, Peggy A Gulfport, MS; Jr 

Kerrick, Jay A Pensacola, FL; So 

Kettinger, Cheri L Monroe, MI; Fr 




Key, Jackie B Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Keyes, Stacy J Lucedale, MS; Jr. 

Keys, Jackie K Magee, MS; Sr. 

Keys, Kayle R Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Kidd, Mark A Quitman, MS; Fr. 

Kilgore, Joel E West Point, MS; Sr. 

Kimbrough, Jennifer R Jackson, MS; Jr. 

King, Debbie Edwards, MS; Jr. 

King, James R Conehatta, MS; So. 

King, Jerry Sumrall, MS; Sr. 

King, Jimmy L Magee, MS; So. 

King, Karla G Jackson, MS; Fr. 



ng, Kathy L Jackson, MS; Sr 

ng, Kristie A Brandon, MS; Fr 

ng, Michael R Bay Springs, MS; Jr 

ng, Rebecca H Louin, MS; Sr 

ng, Sammy A. Biloxi, MS; Sr 

ng, Vicki V Hattiesburg, MS; Jr 




I 



308 Mugshots 




Larabie 







Kingston, Lisa A. Bay St. Louis. MS; Fr. 

Kinloch, Iain D Pensacola, FL; So. 

Kinnebrew, Will A Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Kinsey, Joe L Moss Point, MS; Sr. 

Kinsey, Kathy S. Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Kirkley, Angela C Carson, MS; Sr. 

Kirkpatrick, Kathy Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Kissinger, Peggy A Slidell, LA; Sr. 

Kittrell. Donald W Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Kliesch, Thomas K Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Kloske, Sandra D Vancleave, MS; Fr. 

Klusendorf, Kathy T Long Beach, MS; Fr. 

Knight, Alan W Bogalusa, LA; So. 

Knight, Amy L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Knight, James F. Pass Christian, MS; Fr. 

Knight, Mary L Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Knight, Sheila F. Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Koehn, Jeffrey M Gulfport. MS; Fr. 

Koehn, Timothy J Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Keoppel. Beth C. Hattiesburg, MS; Jr 

Kohr, Peyton C Pensacola, FL; Fr. 

Koontz, Diane M Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Kramer, Evelyn A Petal, MS; Sr. 

Krieger, Klint D. Pciayune, MS; So. 

Krostag, Peter D Pensacola. FL; Gr 

Kucia, Gerald L Jackson, MS; So 

Kwan, Kwai C Petaling, Jaya, Malaysia; So 

Kwan, Yu S. Hong Kong, Japan; Jr 

Labat. Eric M Bay St. Louis, MS; Sr 

Lack, Edie L Magee, MS; Jr 

Lacy, Steven K Albuquerque, NM; Sr. 

Ladner. Desmond C New Orleans, LA; Jr. 

Ladner, Janet M. Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Ladner, Lee A. Lumberton, MS; Sr. 

Ladnier, Joseph E Bayou La Batre, AL; Sr. 

Ladnier. Robert M Bayou La Batre. AL; Sr. 

Laird, James E Natchez, MS; Sr 

Lambert. Sidney L Monticello, MS; Jr 

Lambert, Timothy G. Daphne, AL; Sr 

Lambert. Tina M Sontag, MS; Sr 

Lambright, Lucy E Brookhaven, MS; Jr 

Lampe, Bruce E. St. Croix, U.S. Virgin Isles; Sr 

Lancaster, Paul F. Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Lancaster. Sherry J Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Lancaster, Tom E Cleveland, OH; Sr. 

Land, Mary C Columbus, MS; Fr. 

Landry, Deborah E Pass Christian, MS; Fr. 

Landry, Paul C.W Baton Rouge. LA; So. 

Lane. Jackie A Chalmette. LA; Jr 

Lane. Virginia A Columbus, MS; Jr 

Lang, Adolfo P La Paz, Bolivia; Sr 

Lang, Charles J McComb, MS; Jr 

Lang. Loretta Shubuta. MS; So 

Lang. Mark E Brookhaven. MS; Jr 

Lang, Sherri A Springfield. VA; So. 

Langley, J. Ken Jackson. MS; Sr. 

Langston. Bradley T Oakvale, MS; Jr. 

Lanoue. Vince D. Shreveport, LA; Jr 

Laphand. Andrea M Quitman, MS; So. 

Larabie. Kristine D. Biloxi, MS; Fr. 



Mugshots 309 



Larry, Alisa A Starkville, MS; Sr. 

Larson, Diane M. Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Larson. Lana C Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Laseter, Charles D Ellisville, MS; Jr. 

Lathrop. Ann E Bay St. Louis, MS; So. 

Laub. Kimberly A Slidell, LA; Fr. 

Laubscher, Dwight A Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Lawrence, Gwyn M Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Lawrence, Mary B Pascagoula, MS; Fr. 

Lawrence, Willie C Pensacola, FL; Sr. 

Lay, Katherine M Florence, MS; Fr. 

Layton, Gwen P. Mize, MS; Sr. 

Leaseburg, Michael J New Richmond, WI; Fr. 

Ledlow, Craig M Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Lee, Bernard Louisville, MS; Sr. 

Lee, Beverly D Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Lee, Carole B Tylertown, MS; Jr. 

Lee, Cheryl A Pearl River, LA; So. 

Lee, David E Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Lee, James L Purvis, MS; Sr. 

Lee, Janna Enterprise, MS; Jr. 

Lee, Karen A Hazlehurst, MS; Jr. 

Lee, Kimberly D. Collins, MS; Sr. 

Lee, Randall E Little Rock, MS; Gr. 

Lee, Robyn A Slidell, LA; Fr. 

Lee, Sandra D Indianola, MS; So. 

Lefevre, John P Houma, LA; Jr. 

Legg, Donna J Hartselle, AL; Sr. 

Legg, Terri D Mobile, AL; So. 

Leggett, Anthony M Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Leggett, N. Ruth Hattiesburg. MS; Sr. 

Lehtola, Darryl E Brandon. MS; Jr. 

LeMagnachien, Ralph Bourdeaux, KS; Sr. 

LeNoir, Thomas J Meridian, MS; So. 

Lenz, Buu T. Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Leonard, John W Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Leonard, Lonnie K Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Leopard, Shawn L Gulfport, MS; So. 

Leslie. S. Andy Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Leslie, Scott A Pascagoula, MS, Fr. 

Levy, Gregg R Milwaukee, WI; Jr. 

Levy, Richard E Pass Christian, MS; So. 

Lewis, Angela K Brandon, MS; So. 

Lewis. Cheryl L Lucedale, MS; Jr 

Lewis. Frank H Wesson, MS; Jr. 

Lewis, Frankie E Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Lewis, George L. Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Lewis, John R Flora, MS; Sr. 

Lewis, Lewana J Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Lewis, Lynda D Greenwood, MS; Jr. 

Lewis. Marvin D Lexington, MS; So. 

Lewis, P.K. Butch Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Lewis, Patricia A Mount Olive, MS; Sr. 

Lewis, Phillip K Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Lewis, Rochella W Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Lewis, Silas R Monticello, MS; So. 

Lewis, Terry F Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Leyda, Deborah S Heidelberg, West Germany; Jr. 

Lian, Man H. Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia; Gr. 

Lian. Mun Y Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia; Jr. 



310 Mugshots 




ft ft 





Long 




Lightsey, Deborah R Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Lilly, James K Clarksdale, MS; Jr. 

Lim, Jit H Kuala Lurnpur, Malaysia; Sr. 

Lindigrin, Donna B Clinton, MS; Sr 

Lindsay, Jennifer L Slidell, LA; Jr. 

Litten, Connie H Petal, MS. Sr. 

Little, David A Petal, MS; Fr. 

Little, Deborah J Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Little, George D. Port Gibson, MS; Jr. 

Little, Rodney P. Fulton, MS; Jr. 

Little, Ronnie B. Florence, MS; Sr. 

Littlepage. Janet L Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Lloyd. David A Cedar Rapids, IA; So. 

Lock, Joyce M Gulfport, MS; So. 

Lock, Sharon A Brandon, MS; Sr 

Lofton, Kevin M Clinton, MS; So. 

Lofton, Stan W Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Loftus. Jeff O Long Beach. MS; Jr. 

Logan, Bonnie A. Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Logan, Tracy L Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Lomelli. Ivan Barquisimeto, Venezuela; Sr. 

Loney, Ann G Washington, DC; So. 

Long, Jesse F Hattiesburg, MS; Fr 

Long, T. Keith Forest, MS; Jr. 



Mugshots 311 



Long 



Long, Terry T Louisville, MS; So. 

Long, Todd R Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Longino. Fenessa A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Loper, Belinda A. Perkinston, MS; Fr. 

Lorio, Michelle O Baton Rouge, LA; So. 

Loris, Jamie E Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Lossett, Amy S Carriere, MS; Jr. 

Lott, B. Lamar Mendenhall, MS; So. 

Lott, Hope E Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Lott, Rita L. Ruleville, MS; Fr. 

Lott, Thomas A Seminary, MS; Sr 

Loughman, Missy A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr 

Love, Cassandra A Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Love, Kelly R Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Love, Raymond L Summit, MS; So. 

Love, Sondra A Biloxi, MS; So. 

Lovelace. Ina S Lucedale, MS; Jr. 

Loveless. Laura S. Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Loverboy, A Summit, MS; So. 

Lovett, Jacqueline Bay Springs, MS; Jr. 

Lowe, Mae L Columbia, MS; Jr. 

Lowe, Sammy L Sumrall, MS; Jr. 

Lowe, Terry R Purvis, MS; Jr. 

Lowery, Nina J Mendenhall, MS; Sr. 

Lozano, Marie A. Brownsville, TX; Sr. 

Lucas, Alan D Hattiesburg, MS; Sr 

Lucas, Cindy E Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Lucas, Valerie D Mound Bayou, MS; Jr. 

Lucroy, Bobby H Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Ludington, Karyn J Jackson, MS; So. 





312 Mugshots 



McGee 




^ P ^i (^ 






Lumpkin. F. Suzanne Picayune, MS; So 

Lundy, Shawn M Philadelphia, MS; Fr 

Lung, Judy C Kaoshung, Taiwan; Jr 

Lupo, Lucy R Clinton, MS; Fr 

Luther. Lisa A Pontotoc, MS; Jr 

Lyeders. Lisa L Slidell, LA; Fr 

Lyles, Deborah F Natchez, MS; Sr 

Lynn. Jeffrey T Mobile, AL; Sr 

Lynn, Linde F Huntsville, AL; Gr 

Lyons. Mary T Philadelphia, MS; Sr. 

Lytle. Alan D Covington, LA; Fr. 

Lytle. Gina V Biloxi. MS; Sr. 

Maberry, Rhonda Y Jackson, MS; Fr. 

McAllister. Margaret E Oakvale. MS; Jr. 

McAlpin. Gayden K Laurel, MS; Fr. 

McArthur, Steven L Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

McCaa, Sherye E Lucedale, MS; So. 

McCain, John N Semmes, AL; Fr. 

McCallum, L. Dennis Magee, MS; Sr 

McCann. Amanda J Hazlehurst. MS; Jr. 

McCardle, Connie R Brooklyn, MS; Gr. 

McCarron. Patrick M Ft Walton Beach, FL; Jr. 

McCarthy, Damon B Hattiesburg, MS; Fr 

McCarty. Gerald D McLain, MS; So. 

McCarty, Graham B Jackson, MS; So 

McCarth, Jeanette R. Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

McCarty, Melinda E Hattiesburg, MS; So 

McCarty. Tony J Waynesboro, MS; Sr. 

McCay, Thomas S Jackson, MS; Sr. 

McCleery, Nicole Pascagoula, MS; So. 

McClendon. Milton Forest, MS; Jr 

McClinton. Sidney L Hazlehurst, MS; Sr. 

McCloud, Christopher L Lucedale. MS; So. 

McCloud, Donna J Lucedale, MS; Sr 

McCollum, Anthony M Richland, MS; Sr. 

McCool, Cynthia A Laurel, MS; Sr 

MacCormack, Robin Melrose, MA; Jr. 

McCormick, Joan M Gautier, MS; So. 

MCormick, Teresa Heidelberg, MS; Jr. 

McCoy, Elizabeth F Natchez, MS; So. 

McCrary, R. Erin Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

McCrary, Robert H. Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

NcCrimmon, Carl S Poplarville, MS; Jr 

McCrory. E. Scott Selma, AL. Jr 

McDaniel, Mike D Magnolia, MS; Jr 

McDaniel. Nathan D Kentwood. LA; So 

McDermott. Carolyn A. Jackson. MS; Fr 

McDonald. Brad A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr 

McDonald. Dolores K Magee. MS; Sr 

McDonald, Douglas G Vicksburg, MS; Jr 

McDonald, John C Laurel. MS; Sr 

McDonald, Lisa D Ocean Springs. MS; Jr 

McDonald, Marion W. Meridian, MS; Sr 

McDonald. Mark T. Covington, LA; Fr 

McDonald, Marsha L Vancleave, MS; Jr 

McDowell, R. Wayne Jackson, MS; Sr 

McEwen. Dorothy R Long Beach. MS; Gr 

McFarlin, Angela M Hattiesburg. MS; So 

McGee, Jason F. Goodman, MS; So 

McGee. Jeanne L Belzoni, MS; Jr 



Mugshots 313 



McGee 



McGee, Kcmbcrlly M Stonewall, MS; Fr. 

McGce, Lori P Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

McGee, Mark C Columbus, MS; Jr. 

McGee, Marvin D McComb, MS; Jr. 

McGee, Sean P River Ridge, LA; Fr. 

McGehee, Lisa R Perkinston, MS; Fr. 

McGehee, Melanie B Madison, MS; Fr. 

McGilrery, Barbara J. Beaumont, MS; Jr. 

McGlothlin, Susan R San Diego, CA; Jr. 

McGowan, Jerryl M Foxworth, MS; Sr. 

McGowan, Sherry S Columbia, MS; So. 

McGraw, Kathleen A Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

McGuffee, Karen R Brandon, MS; So. 

McGuire, E. Wayne Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

McHenry, Kimher L Gautier, MS; Jr. 

Mclnnis, Chelle Y Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Mclnnis, Elmer V Brookhaven, MS; Fr. 

Mclnnis, John M Perkinston, MS; Jr. 

Mclnvale, Leslie L Mobile, AL; So. 

McKay, Sweyn E. New Augusta, MS; So. 

McKay, Thomas S Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

MacKay, Valerie L DeFuniak Springs, FL; Sr. 

McKee, Chester E Bailey, MS; Sr. 

McKenzie, Kathryn M Magnolia, MS; Fr. 

McKenzie, Sonya L Gulfport, MS; So. 

MacKey, Lynda J Waynesboro, MS; Sr. 

McKlemurry, Robert V Hernando, MS; Fr. 

McLemore, Lori L Taylorsville, MS; Jr. 

McLemore, Ronald D Hazlehurst, MS; Jr. 

McLendon, Bryan L Columbia, MS; Sr. 

McLendon, Sharon D. Jackson, MS; Sr. 

McLendon, Torcia A Waynesboro, MS; Jr. 

McLeod, Barbara L McLain, MS; Sr. 

McLeod, Gavin K Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

McMahan, Maria A Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

McMahon, Tracy L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

McManus, Scott J Gulfport, MS; So. 

McManus, Taara C Meadville, MS; Fr. 

McMillan, Charmaine Forest, MS; Jr. 

McMullan, Michael R Decatur, MS; So. 

McNab, Jackie L Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

McNair, Elaine L Waynesboro, MS; Sr. 

McNair, H. Earl Mount Olive, MS; Sr. 

McNairy, Kimberly D Holly Spring, MS; Jr. 

McNeal, Lisa A Franklinton, LA; Fr. 

McPhail, Kent D Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

McPherson, Linda N Caledonia, MS; Jr. 

McPhie, Kim A Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

McQuagge, Moira L. Wiggins, MS; So. 

McQuaig, Melanie L Meridian, MS; Sr. 

McQuaig, Natalie M Meridian, MS; Sr. 

McQueen, Kevin S Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

McVeay, Jerald D Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Madison, James H Areola, MS; Sr. 

Madison, Jeri M. Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Madison. Travis L Starkville, MS; Gr, 

Magee, Cindy A Brookhaven, MS; So. 

Magee, Leslie G Mendenhall, MS; Jr. 

Magee, Michael A. Belden, MS; Fr. 

Magee, Robert D Santag, MS; Jr. 




314 Mugshots 



Mensi 




, 



K. fm W~ w 




£S ^ 





Magsby, Carolyn D. Lula, MS; Fr. 

Mahaffey. Rebecca A. Florence, MS; Sr. 

Majarrez, Marilene Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Major, Michael K Niceville, FL; Jr. 

Maleche, Valerie C Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Mallett. Molly G Gautier, MS; Fr. 

Mallette. Teresa L Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Malley, David P Gulfport, MS; So. 

Malley, Karen A Columbia, MS; So. 

Malsbury, Annie R Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Malsbury, Billie G Brookhaven, MS; Sr. 

Manasco, Tonya A Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Maness, Ronda M Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Mangum, Van D Mendenhall, MS; Fr. 

Mann, Elizabeth A Largo, FL; So. 

Mann, Thomas O Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Mann, Timothy A. Largo, FL; So. 

Manning, Kelli A Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Manton. William K Jackson, MS; So. 

Maples. Tim R Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Marlow, Debbie A Gulfport, MS; So. 

Marlow, Donna M Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Marrero, Leigh A Huntsville, AL; Jr. 

Martin. Cinda L Guldport, MS; Sr. 

Martin. David G Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Martin. Lori B Columbia, MS; Sr. 

Martin. Melinda A Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Martin. Michael J Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Martin. R. Clay Pearl, MS; So. 

Martin. Wayne C Tylertown, MS; Sr. 

Martinez, Ramon E Caracas, Venezuela, Jr. 

Marts. Ronald K Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Mason. Melvymer McComb, MS; Gr. 

Mason, Toye A Quitman, MS; Sr. 

Massengale. E. Matt Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Massey. William D Pensacola, FL; Jr. 

Matheny, Ticia D Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Mathis, Lisa K Brookhaven, MS; Sr. 

Mathis, Stacey D Meridian, MS; So. 

Mathner. Robert P Ocala. FL; Jr. 

Mattei, Michael D Port Sulphur. LA; Fr. 

Matthews. Brenda G Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Matthews, Michael S Biloxi. MS, Jr 

Mauldin. David L. Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Maxey, Geary M. Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

May. David W Petal, MS; Jr. 

May, Earnest E Jackson, MS; So. 

May, Kelly A Gulfport. MS; So. 

May, Lisa R Newton, MS; Fr. 

May, Nanette C Vancleave, MS; So. 

Mayfield, Becky J Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Mayfield, Jeff Vicksburg. MS; Fr. 

Meador, Mary F Hattiesburg. MS; Sr. 

Meadors, Michael A Sandford. FL; Sr. 

Meadows, Steven P Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Mechatto, Phillip C Gulfport, MS; So 

Melear, S. Scott Purvis. MS; Sr. 

Melton. Michael E Petal, MS; Jr. 

Melzen, Pamela N New Hebron, MS; Sr. 

Mensi. Michael J. Gulfport. MS; Jr. 



Mugshots 315 



iercer 



Mercer, Zena B Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Meredith, William C Jackson. MS; Sr. 

Meskimen, Melissa G Gautier, MS; Fr. 

Methvin, Melissa A Terry, MS; Jr. 

Metz, Eva M Bay St. Louis, MS; So. 

Metz, Traci A Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Middlebrooks, Kirsten Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Middleton, Dianne C. Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Middleton, Donald R Mobile, AL; So. 

Middleton, Susan G Wilmer, AL; Fr. 

Middleton, Tracy M Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Miggins, Claudia M Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Migliore, John A Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Miles. Richard E. Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Miles, Steven A Destin, FL; Jr. 

Milhollin, Belinda K Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Millender, Jacqueline R. Moss Point, MS; So. 

Miller, Brenda R Waynesboro, MS; Sr. 

Miller, Cindy M Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Miller, Cynthia L Stovall, MS; Jr. 

Miller, David L Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Miller, Gloria J Freeport, FL; Fr. 

Miller. Harold V Seminary, MS; Jr. 

Miller, James L Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Miller, John G Jackson, MS; So. 

Miller, Julie D Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Miller, Keith R Moss, MS; Sr. 

Miller. Michael W Pearl, MS; So. 

Miller. Nancy K Seminary, MS; Sr. 

Miller, Peggy R Petal, MS; So. 

Miller, Raymond E Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Miller, Rene S Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Miller, Samuel J Stovall, MS; Jr. 

Miller, Scott H Forest, MS; Sr. 

Miller, Sheila R Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Miller, Sheila R (sola, MS; So. 

Miller, Warren D Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Milling. David W Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Mills, Jana K Bay Springs, MS; Jr. 

Mills, Shawn F Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Milstead, Laura K Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Mims, Paul D Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Minton, Virginia A Clinton, MS; So. 

Minyard, Melissa A Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Miranda, Melinda F Niceville, FL; Sr. 

Mishra, Ajay K Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Mishra, Sanjay K Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Miskel, Milton C Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Mitchell, Connie L Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Mitchell, Dorothy R Clarksdale, MS; Fr. 

Mitchell, Jacqueline D Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Mitchell, Karen M Gulfport, MS; Gr 

Mitchell, Mary-Margaret Ft. Walton Beach, FL; Jr. 

Mitchell, Tamara M Columbia, MS; So. 

Mitchell, Toni E Greenville, MS; So. 

Mitchell, Willis S Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Moak, Charles W McComb, MS; Jr. 

Moak, Stacy C Brookhaven, MS; Fr. 

Moak. Wyndi Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Moffett, Ulenda D Bay Springs, MS; So. 



316 Mugshots 




Moran 




Molotsi, Hugh N Lusaka, Zambia; Fr. 

Monk, K. Michelle Magee, MS; Fr. 

Monnier, Craig D Slidell, LA; Fr. 

Monohon. JoAnn M Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Montague, Carol R. Petal, MS; Jr. 

Montgomery, Amye K Wesson, MS; Jr. 





Montgomery, Dianne L Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Montgomery, Janeane Jackson. MS; Sr. 

Montgomery, Linda C Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Montgomery. Lois C Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Montgomery, Pamela A Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Montilla. Ronald C Ocean Springs. MS; Sr. 

Moody. Linda D Starkville, MS; Jr. 

Moody, Teresa L Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Moody, Willie J. Columbus, MS; Jr. 

Mooney, Becky J Hattiesburg. MS; So. 

Moore. James D. McComb, MS; Jr. 

Moore, Julia G Gautier. MS; Sr. 

Moore, Keith A McCall Creek, MS; So. 

Moore, Laurie A. Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Moore. Lisa A McComb. MS; Fr. 

Moore. Mary G Meridian. MS; Jr. 

Moore. Michael W Bay St. Louis. MS; Sr. 

Moore. Robin L Gulfport. MS; Sr. 

Moore, Stephanie M Mobile. AL; Fr 

Moore. Timothy H Forest. MS; Jr. 

Moore. Wanda L Wesson, MS; Jr. 

Moore, Yalonda Hazlehurst, MS; So. 

Moran. Carol P Pass Christian, MS; Gr. 

Moran, James K Gautier. MS; Sr 



Mugshots 317 



Moran, Patti J Picayune, MS; Fr. 

Mordica, Kerri T Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Moreno, Melissa J Long Beach, MS; Fr. 

Morgan, Connie Y Inverness, MS; Sr. 

Morgan, David E Toomsuba, MS; Jr. 

Morgan, Lisa G Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Morgan, Michael L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Morgan, Rhonda M Heidelburg, MS; Jr. 

Morgan, Roger D Lawrence, MS; Sr. 

Morgan. Wyneile Vossburg, MS; Jr. 

Morrell, Monique A Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 

Morren, Jonathan L Parkesburg, PA; So. 

Morris, H. Ashley Pensacola, FL; Sr. 

Morris, Janet M Columbia, MS; Fr. 

Morris, Melanie H Lafayette, LA; Sr. 

Morris, Robert E. Pachuta, MS; Sr. 

Morrison, Norman W. Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Morrison, Paul E Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Morrison, Taffy S Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Morror, Scott A Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Morrow, Sarah N Purvis, MS; So. 

Mosher, Monica R Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Mosley. Cynthia M Lucedale, MS; Jr. 

Mosley, Karen A. Jackson, MS; So. 





318 Mugshots 



Newman 




Mosley. Miller E Jackson, MS; Jr 

Moss, Jeffrey L Laurel, MS; Jr 

Moss, Robert H Natchez, MS; Fr 

Moulds, Yolanda M Moss Point. MS; So 

Mount, Julie A Long Beach, MS; Fr 

Mueller, Darryl A Long Beach, MS; So 

Mullen. Anthony B Brookhauen, MS; Sr 

Mullen, Harry B Pascagoula, MS; Fr 

Mullen. Wendy W Brookhaven, MS; Jr 

Muller, Cynthia A Jackson, MS; Jr 

Mullins, Lisa R Columbia, MS; Jr 

Mullins, Tanya L. Wesson, MS; Jr 

Mullis, George D. Hattiesburg, MS; Sr 

Mullis, Laurie A. Hattiesburg, MS; So 

Mulloy, William C Indianola, MS; Jr 

Munn, Jennifer L Mendenhall, MS; Jr 

Munn. William M. Bailey, MS; Sr 

Murphy, Patrick E Columbus, MS; Sr 

Murphy, Tommy C Pascagoula, MS; Jr 

Muse, Loren N Jackson, MS; So 

Mustain, Jamie A Los Angeles, CA; So 

Myatt, John W Purvis, MS; So 

Myers, Andrea B Hattiesburg, MS; Fr 

Myers, Dora L Prentiss, MS; Fr 

Myers, Michael J Moss Point, MS; Sr 

Myers, Patrice G Moss Point, MS; Jr 

Myers, Ricky A Pascagoula, MS; So 

Myles, Sharon L. Jackson, MS; So 

Myrick, Katherine A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr 

Nagle, Jennifer H Ft. Walton Beach. FL; Jr 

Nail Daphne E Brandon, MS; Fr 

Napier, Grey S Belden, MS; So 

Nash, Christopher R Brandon, MS; Jr 

Nations. Dudley S Brookhauen, MS; Jr 

Nation, Tanza J Brookhauen, MS; Fr 

Neal, Johnnie R. LaPlace, LA; Sr 

Neal. Leslie R Pearl, MS; Sr 

Neal, Michael J. Crystal Springs, MS; Jr 

Neal, Nancy A Madison, MS; Jr 

Necaise, Joy A Necaise Crossing, MS; Sr 

Necaise, Lisa L Pass Christian, MS; Jr 

Neely, J. Scott Madison. MS; So 

Neely, James H. Gautier, MS; Sr 

Neely, Julie A Florence, MS; Fr 

Neese, Charles W Ft. Walton Beach, FL; Jr 

Neill. Sheila C Utica, MS. Jr 

Nelson, Brenda E. Bassfield, MS; Sr 

Nelson, Dana M Gulfport, MS; Jr 

Nelson, Darwin V Agricola, MS; Sr 

Nelson, Deborah J Foley, AL; Jr 

Nelson. Herman E Vicksburg, MS; Sr 

Nelson, Roy F Tegucigalpa, Honduras; Jr 

Nettles, Jerry W Fayette. MS; Sr 

Nettles, Layoyne Jackson, MS; Jr 

Nettles, Ronald E Fayette. MS; Gr 

Netto. Harold G. Bay St. Louis. MS; Jr 

Newman. B.G. Chip Natchez. MS; Jr 

Newcomb. Ben C. Hattiesburg, MS; Sr 

Newman. Debbie L Laurel. MS; Sr 

Newman. Pamela D Ocean Springs. MS; Sr 



Mugshots 319 



Newman 



Newman, William R Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Newsom, Joseph S Newhebron, MS; Jr. 

Newsom, Mary L Columbia, MS; Jr. 

Newton, G. Al Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Newton, Michael L Prentiss, MS; Fr. 

Nichols, Karen E. Purvis, MS; Fr. 

Nichols. Michelle L Moss Point, MS; Gr. 

Nichols. Teresa C. Meridian, MS; Fr. 

Niemeyer. Charles S McComb, MS; Sr. 

Niles, Emily V Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Niolet, Lynn M DeLisle, MS; Jr. 

Nishida, Toshihiko Shimabara, Japan; Sr. 

Njoku, Reginald A Holly Springs. MS; So. 

Noblin, Mark T Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Noe, English T Danville, KY; So. 

Noel, Kathy E Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Nordin, Leland E Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Nordio, Janice R. Pearl, MS; Jr. 

Norman, Lisa A Meridian, MS; So. 

Norris, William R Lake City, FL, Gr. 

North, Janice C Brandon, MS; Gr. 

Nosser, David J Vicksburg, MS; Gr. 

Nosser, Leigh A Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Novak, Steve A. Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Nowell. Penny N Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Oakes, James F Monticello, MS; Jr. 

Oatis. Derrick D. Meridian, MS; So. 

O' Bannon, Mona F Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Ochoa, Bobby J Biloxi, MS; So. 

O'Connor, Catherine A Meridian, MS; So. 







L 



320 Mugshots 




I 




Pearson 



Odom, Angela M. Jackson, MS, Fr. 

Ocsterling, David G Oxford, MS; Jr. 

O'Keefe, Laurie K Biloxi. MS; Fr. 

Oleson, Lisa A Brooklyn, MS; Sr. 

Olive, Curtis D Carriere, MS; Fr. 

Olliff. G. Bob Pensacola, FL; Sr 

O'Neal, Michele G. Long Beach, MS; So. 

O'Neal. Sonya I Chatom, AL; Sr. 

O'Neill. Christopher L Gulfport, MS; So. 

O'Quinn, Darrell W Purvis, MS; Jr. 

O'Quinn, Donna L Purvis, MS; Jr. 

O'Quinn, Kenneth E Jackson, MS; Sr 

Orfila. Mark A Pear! River, MS; Fr. 

Ortiz, Mark P Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Osborne, John E. Magnolia, MS; Sr. 

Osorio, Rene D Panama City, Panama; Jr. 

Oswalt, James R Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Overland, Jennifer L Ellisville, MS; Sr. 

Overstreet, Joe V. Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Owen, Russlyn Y. Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Owens, David E Hernando, MS; Sr. 

Owens. Kimmberly A. Oak Ridge, TN; So. 

Owens, Michael R Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Pace, Laurie E Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Pace, Teresa M Clinton, MS; Fr. 

Pack, Beth Hattiesburg. MS; Fr. 

Palmer, Garnet Grosse Pointe Farms. MI; Fr. 

Papas, Mike S Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Pardee, Charles C St. Petersburg, FL; Sr. 

Parish. Gregory E Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Parish, Sonya D Laurel, MS; Fr. 

Parkel, Susan M Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Parker. C. Dexter Bay Springs, MS; Sr. 

Parker, Deanna L Zephyrhills. FL; Fr. 

Parker, Deidre C Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Parker, George W Niceville, FL; Jr 

Parker, John P Pensacola, FL; Fr. 

Parker, Kimberly D Lawrence. MS; Jr. 

Parker, Mary A Pass Christian. MS; Jr. 

Parker, Perry E Sumrall, MS; Jr. 

Parker, Rhonda G. Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Parker, Thomas C Lumberton. MS; Fr. 

Parkes, Belinda J Gulfport. MS; Sr. 

Parkman, K. Wynette Columbia. MS; Sr. 

Parks. Terri L Ft. Walton Beach, FL; Sr 

Parks. Tony T Slidell, LA, Fr. 

Parodi. Carlos A. Barcelona, Venezuela; Jr. 

Parodi. Oscar A Lima, Peru; Fr. 

Parvin, H. Janine Gulfport. MS; So. 

Passmore. Mark E Columbia, MS; Fr. 

Patrick, Patricia J Forest, MS; Sr. 

Patten. Scott E Laurel. MS; Jr. 

Patterson, Jill S Clinton. MS; Fr. 

Patterson, JoAnn K Meridian, MS: Sr. 

Patterson, John M Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Patton, Cindy L Jackson. MS; Sr. 

Pawlak. Kent D Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Peacock. Sherry V Pearl, MS; Sr. 

Pearce. Stewart W Ovett. MS. Fr 

Pearson, Charles P Louisville, MS; Sr 



Mugshots 321 



Peavey 



Peavey, Tony E Columbia, MS; Sr. 

Peddicord, Susan R Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Peden, Christopher R Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Peebles, William R Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Pennehaker, E. Lee Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Penny, Donald A Ocean Springs, MS; So. 

Penton, Bruce D McNeill, MS; Sr. 

Peranich, Stephen C Pass Christian, MS; Jr. 

Perdue, Glenn E. Cantonment, FL; Sr. 

Perdue. Linda A. Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Perek, Anthony P Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Perez, Eugenio H Maracaibo. Venezuela; So. 

Perkins, Janice E Pensacola, FL; So. 

Perkins, Leigh A Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Perniciaro, Andrew J Bay St. Louis, MS; Sr. 

Perritt, Bennie L Quitman, MS; So. 

Pertuit, Donna J McComb, MS; Jr. 

Perusse, Angela M Gulfport, MS; So. 

Petro, Penny A Gulfport, MS; So. 

Pevsner, Robert M Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Phelps, Charles E McComb, MS; So. 

Phelps, Sandra J Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Philio, Chuck K. Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 

Phillips, Alesia A Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Phillips. Anita M. Biloxi, MS; So. 

Phillips, Hank H Crestview, FL; Jr. 

Phillips, Jim M Richton, MS; Sr. 

Phillips, John A Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Phillips. Kimberly A Newton, MS; So. 

Phillips, Marilyn J Oklahoma City, OK; Sr. 

Phillips, Nelda S Pearl, MS; So. 

Phillips, Stephen A Jackson, MS; So. 

Philpot, April D Madison, MS; Jr. 

Picolo, Donald K Gulfport, MS; So. 

Pierce, Randall E Hollandale, MS; So. 

Pierce, Sherri K Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Pierce, Steve A Jackson, AL; Fr. 

Pigott, Kelli L Indianola, MS; Jr. 

Pike, Ellis A Long Beach, MS; So. 

Pinero, Edward R Carriere, MS; So. 

Pinkston, Beverlyn J Sumrall, MS; Sr. 

Pisarich, Raechele A Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Pitalo, Kristi J Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Pitalo, Mary M Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Pitre, Brian R Starkville, MS; So. 

Pittman. Donna K Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Pittman, Erin A Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Pittman, Jennifer J Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Pittman, Patrick W Columbia, MS; Jr. 

Pittman, Vincton B Sandy Hook, MS; Jr. 

Pitts, Derek G Eufaula, AL; Jr. 

Pletz, Tiffany A Houston, TX; Sr. 

Poellnitz, Michael A. Mobile, AL; Jr. 

Pogue, Linda C Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Polk, June L Prentiss, MS; Fr. 

Polk, Melinda C Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Polk, Ray H Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Ponder, Alynda D Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Ponder, Randy Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Ponder. Toni E Mendenhall, MS; Sr. 



322 Mugshots 





Raiteri 



43 








Poole. Charlotte R Collinsville, MS; Jr. 

Poole, Gloria A Gloster, MS; Sr. 

Pope. Bonnie J Angie, LA; Jr 

Pope, Kimberly A Laurel. MS; So 

Pope, Roy G Pace, FL; So 

Porter. E. Louise Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Porter. Kristi K. Hattiesburg, MS; So 

Portocarrero, Enrique F Quitman, MS; Sr 

Posey, Bob G Philadelphia, MS; Sr 

Posey. Stella L Forest, MS; Sr 

Posusta. Christine M Jackson, MS; Jr 

Potter, Tekla C Gulfport, MS; Jr 

Potts, Dannetta Vicksburg, MS; Sr 

Powell, Alice F Hattiesburg, MS; Gr 

Powell, Clarence V Harrisville, MS; Gr 

Powell, Jimmi R. Collinsville, MS; So 

Powell, Ray A Foxworth, MS; Jr 

Powers, Billy J Biloxi, MS; So 

Poyner, Ella M Petal, MS; Jr 

Prassel, Tana L Jackson. MS; So 

Prescott, Rebecca D. Lucedale, MS; Jr 

Presley, Veronica L Enterprise, MS; Fr 

Pressler, Mark A McComb, MS; Sr 

Prevost, Pierre M Metairie, LA; Jr 

Price, Allen J. Cantonement, FL; Fr. 

Price, Geoff L Vicksburg, MS; Fr 

Price, Helen H Summit, MS; Jr 

Price, Walker W Terry, MS; Sr 

Prichard, Chelye E Picayune, MS; So 

Prichard. Jeff W Picayune, MS; Jr 

Pridgen, Lori L Samson, AL; Jr 

Pridgen, Marion, S Jackson, MS; Jr 

Priest, Gina K Columbia, MS; Fr. 

Prieto, Ivan A Guayaquil, Ecuador; Sr. 

Prieto, Marcia G. Guayaquil, Ecuador; So 

Primm, Karen A. Clinton, MS; Sr 

Prince, Henry S Natchez, MS; Fr 

Pryor, Susan R Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Pryor, Suzanne Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Pudas, Rachel J. Magee. MS; Sr 

Puente-Guzman, Maria A Biloxi, MS; Jr 

Pulley, Landon E Laurel. MS; Sr 

Pulver, Bruce R. Melbourne, FL; Fr 

Purer, Ronda K Lynn Haven. FL; Sr 

Purser. C. Jeanene Picyayune, MS; Fr 

Purvis, Karen F Ellisville, MS; Sr 

Purvis, Kimberly A Brandon, MS; Fr 

Purvis, Lee J Picayune, MS; Jr 

Quarles, Susan L. Northport. AL; Jr 

Quave, Edwin J. Biloxi, MS; Sr 

Quayle. Jennifer E. McComb, MS; Fr 

Quigley, Mark L Gulfport, MS; Fr 

Quinnelly. William H Purvis, MS; Sr 

Quint. Tod C Mobile. AL; Fr 

Raborn. Rick. H. Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Ragsdale. Russell H Vicksburg. MS; Sr. 

Rahim, Latifah Melaka, Malaysia; Jr. 

Rainey. Alice R Hattiesburg. MS; Sr. 

Rainey, Thomas W Ellisville. MS; Jr. 

Raiteri, Patti A Biloxi. MS; Jr. 



Mugshots 323 



Ramsay 



Ramsay, Charles S Mt. Olive, MS; So. 

Ramsey, Michael W Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Ramshur, Tommy D Lucedale, MS; Sr. 

Randall, Pamela L Gulfport, MS; So. 

Randle, Phyllis Lexington, MS; Sr. 

Rankin, Ann E Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Rankin, Teresa D Magee, MS; Fr. 

Ransburg, Carolyn D Canton, MS; Sr. 

Rath, Sonya T Gautier, MS; Sr. 

Rather. Shelia L. Edwards, MS; Sr. 

Rau, Matthew C Gretna, LA; Fr. 

Rawlinson, Pamela F Columbus, MS; Fr. 

Rawls, Libby A Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Rawls, Lisa M Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Rawls, Melissa L Summit, MS; So. 

Rawls, Tara L Columbia, MS; Fr. 

Rawls. Tonya D Magnolia, MS; Jr. 

Rawson, Sandra L Pearl, MS; Jr. 

Ray, James M Brookhaven, MS; Fr. 

Rayborn. David G Pascagoula, MS; Fr. 

Rayburn, Mark R Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Rayburn, Sam M Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Rector. Wesley D Purvis, MS; So. 

Redd, W. Andre Brandon, MS; Sr. 

Redman, Dwayne E Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Reed. Flavia Y Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Reed, Joey M Corinth, MS; Jr. 

Reed, Mary A Silver City, MS; Sr. 

Reed. Robyn E Slidell, LA; So. 

Reed, Steven B Florence, MS; Fr. 

Reedy, Angela L. Madison, MS; Fr. 

Reese. Bruce E Mobile, AL; Jr. 

Reeve, James C Mt. Olive, MS; Jr. 

Reeves, David G. Monticello, MS; Gr. 

Reeves, Mitchell G Lucedale, MS; Sr. 

Reeves, Raymond E New Orleans, LA; Jr. 

Reeves. Rebecca D Pearl, MS; Fr. 

Reeves, Steve L Monticello, MS; Jr. 

Rehg, Amy E Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Reid. Constance M Marietta, GA; So. 

Reid, Joanna L Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Reid, Ramona D Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Reid, Robin S Wiggins, MS, Jr. 

Reiling, Barbara A Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Reiling, Lynda J Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Reiling, Steven J Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Reinerth, Kevin C Metairie, LA; Jr. 

Remich, Janet M Pensacola, FL; Jr. 

Remley, Christopher C Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Rennick, D. Eddy Greenville, MS; Jr. 

Rester. Paul A Bogalusa, LA; So. 

Rettig, Gayle S Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Reuben. Denise Pelahatchie, MS; So. 

Reves, Lisa K Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Rey. Thomas P Hattiesburg. MS; Jr 

Reynolds, Barry G Miami. OK; Jr. 

Reynolds, Gaye N Lucedale, MS; Jr. 

Reynolds. James M Waynesboro, MS; Sr. 

Reynolds, Kristi G Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 

Reynolds, Robin L Pearl, MS; So. 



324 Mugshots 





Ridlehoover 



Reynolds. William D Laurel. MS; Jr. 

Rhodes. Neil C Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Rhodes, Phyllis R Pelahatchie, MS; Sr. 

Rhodes, Yolanda F Jackson, MS; So. 

Rhymes. Lisa K. Hazlehurst. MS; Sr. 

Rich. Jan L Mobile, AL; So. 

Richard, Rhonda D Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Richards. Allison K Ft. Walton Beach, FL; Jr. 

Richards. Fred R Bessemer, AL; Sr. 

Richards. James M Vicksburg. MS; So. 

Richards. Jan M Long Beach, MS; Fr 

Richards. Michael A College Park, GA; Fr 

Richards. Stephen A. Gulfport. MS; Jr. 

Richardson. C. Denise Fulton, MS; Sr. 

Richardson. Charles S Jackson, MS; So. 

Richardson, Kathy A Union, MS; Sr. 

Richardson. Milton C Gautier. MS; Sr. 

Richart, Dan J Jackson, MS; So. 

Richmond, David H Jackson. MS; Fr. 

Richmond, Lauren A McComb, MS; Jr. 

Richmond, Tracy L Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Ricks. Susan E Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Ridgway. Jamie W Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Ridlehoover. Leslie C Clinton. MS; Fr 




Mugshots 325 



Ridley 



Ridley, Janice D Summit, MS; Sr 

Ridley. Ronald W Summit, MS; Fr 

Riles, Sylvia D Sumrall, MS; Fr 

Riley, Debra R Hattiesburg, MS; Sr 

Riley, K. Alyle Natchez, MS; So 

Riley, Melissa L Eufaula, AL; Fr 

Riley, Mike J Hattiesburg, MS; So 

Riley, Stephanie L Auguadilla, PR; Fr 

Rincon, Rafael J Maracaibo, Venezuela; Sr 

Risinger. F. Wilson Carriere, MS; So 

Ritchey, Donna L Hattiesburg, MS; Fr 

Rivas, Miguel A Guatemala, Guatemala; Sr 

Rivers, Starla S Brandon, MS; Fr 

Roarty, Timothy J Hattiesburg, MS; Fr 

Robbins, Scott M Mobile, AL; Fr 

Robbins, Suzan A Picayune, MS; So 

Roberson, John B Hattiesburg, MS; Sr 

Roberts, Amelita S Hattiesburg, MS; So 

Roberts, Deborah J Oakvale, MS; So 

Roberts, Garyeth W Florence, MS; Fr 

Roberts, Jerry B Pearl, MS; So 

Roberts, Kevin R Jackson, MS; Sr 

Roberts, Sally M Semmes, AL; Sr 

Robinett, Kimberly K Purvis, MS; Jr 



326 Mugshots 




Samples 




Robinson. Charles K Taylorsville, MS; Sr. 

Robinson, Dana E Bogue Chitto, MS; Jr. 

Robinson, John H Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Robinson, Keith W Bay Springs, MS; Jr. 

Robinson, Mary D Jackson, MS; So. 

Robinson. Miriam A Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Robinson, Rhonda V. Gulfport, MS; Gr. 

Robinson, Susan L Brookhaven, MS; So. 

Robinson, Vivian L McLain, MS; So. 

Robison, Lisa A Greenville, MS; So. 

Rodgers, Sherrie L. Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Roe. Raymond J Carriere, MS, Jr. 

Roebuck, Lisa R. Vancleave, MS; So. 

Roesch, Mary K Vicksburg, MS; Fr. 

Rogers, Donna J. Collins, MS; Jr. 

Rogers, Glendia E State Line, MS; Sr. 

Rogers. June A Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Rogers. Michael J Covington, LA; Fr. 

Rogers, Nancy C Tupelo, MS; Sr. 

Rogers, Novel L Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Rohrlack. Robert J Rohrlack Corners, FL; Gr. 

Rojas. Jose A Maracaibo, Venezuela; Gr. 

Romero. Kurt J Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Rosa, Michael S McNeill, MS; Sr. 

Rose, Mary L Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Rose. Warren R Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Ross. Christie G. Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Ross, Rebecca R Jackson. MS; Jr. 

Ross, Robert E Columbus, MS; Sr. 

Ross, Thomas Tehula, MS; Jr. 

Rotenberry, Kenneth W Coldwater, MS; Sr. 

Rounsaville, Terri L Brookhaven, MS; So. 

Rowland, Allison D Peachtree City, GA; So. 

Rucker, Jeffrey A. Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Ruffin. Peggy Bay Springs, MS; Sr. 

Ruffin, Rogina M. Meridian, MS; So. 

Rush, Mary A Leakesville, MS; So. 

Rushing, Elayne S Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Rushing, Paul I Tylertown, MS; Fr. 

Rushing, Sandre L Brookhaven, MS; So. 

Rushing. Veronica Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Russell, Gerod A Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Russell. James R Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Russell, John M. Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Russell, Terri L Greenville, MS; Fr. 

Russell, William G Hazlehurst, MS; Jr. 

Russum, Judy L Port Gibson, MS; Fr. 

Rutherford. Donna R Biloxi, MS; Sr 

Rutherford. Susan K Mobile, AL; Fr. 

Rutland. Kimberly L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Rutland. Stacy L. Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Ryan, John Waveland, MS; Jr. 

Ryder, Nancy A Cleveland, MS; So. 

Rymer, Angela H Sumrall. MS; Jr. 

Sadler. William A. Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Safigan. Sandra M Clinton, MS; Gr. 

St. Germain. Sloan J. Natchez. MS; Fr 

Sarnies. Gerald H Ocean Springs, MS; Jr 

Sarnies. Roxanne L Ocean Springs. MS; Jr. 

Samples, Andrew R Picayune, MS; Fr. 



Mugshots 327 



Sanchez 



Sanchez, Ana E Caracas, Venezuela; Sr. 

Sanchez, Carlos A Caracas, Venezuela; Sr. 

Sandel, H. Adrian Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Sanders, Andre L Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Sanders, Brenda D Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Sanders, Douglas G Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Sanders, Gary D McComb, MS; Jr. 

Sanders, Jeffrey D McComb, MS; So. 

Sanders, Jim Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Sanders, Michael J Union, MS; Jr. 

Sanders, Richard L Pascagoula, MS; Gr. 

Sanders, Sue E Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Sanderson, Ann K Laurel, MS; So. 

Sandidge, James R Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Sandiford, Stephanie V Pensacola, FL; So. 

Sandstrum, John O Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Sanford, Karen T Bassfield, MS; Sr. 

Sanford, Nathan S Petal, MS; Fr. 

Sargent, Keith A Corinth, MS; Jr. 

Sartin, Paula A Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Satcher, Donna D Shubuta, MS; Sr. 

Satcher, Keith W Heidelberg, MS; Sr. 

Saucier, Stephen B Pass Christian, MS; Fr. 

Saulters, Paige A Madison, MS; Jr. 

Saulters, Shona R Collins, MS; Jr. 

Saved, Joseph M Union, MS; Jr. 

Savoy, Catherine D Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Saxton, James O Madison, MS; Sr. 

Sayre, Debora K Richmond, IN; Fr. 

Scandone, Michal A Ft. Walton Beach, FL; Jr. 

Scarbrough, Donna G Morgan City, LA; Fr. 

Serial), Vincent S Hurley, MS; Jr. 

Scheetz, Margaret R Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Schexnayder, Christi D Long Beach, MS; Fr. 

Schexnayder, David A Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Schexnayder, Todd G Lucy, LA; Gr. 

Schlesinger, Jody S Brookhaven, MS; So. 

Schlosser, Scott M Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Schmidt, Donna M Morganton, NC; Sr. 

Schraeder, Lonny R Lawton, OK; Sr. 

Schroeder, Peggy M Ft. Walton Beach, FL; Sr. 

Schwarzauer, Mary K Silver Creek, MS; Sr. 

Schwitters, Mitchell E Antioch, LA; Jr. 

Sckiets, Thomas J Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Scoggins, Lori J Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Scott, Jacquelyn J Purvis, MS; Sr. 

Scott, Jeff M Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Scott, Johnny O. Magnolia, MS; Sr. 

Scott, Lester B Clarksdale, MS; Jr. 

Scott, Shelby L Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Scrimpshire, Tracy L Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Seal, Colleen J Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Seal, Lisa A Griffin, GA; Sr. 

Seal, Lowell A Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Seal, Michael D Frog Hollow, MS; Jr. 

Seals, Kelly E Mandeville, LA; Fr. 

Seals, Mary D Mendenhall, MS; So. 

Seaton, Kenneth R Wiggins, MS; Jr. 

Seaton, Sheryl A Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Sedita, Monica R Harahan, LA; Jr. 




328 Mushots 



Sliman 




£>$**& 





Selman, Robert Crystal Springs. MS; Sr. 

Semanek. Daniel D Canton, MS; Fr. 

Senior, Xiomer G. Punto Fijo, Venezuela; So. 

Sermons, Beverly M Jackson. MS; Jr 

Seroka. Christopher M. Slidell. LA; Fr. 

Serpas, Gwen L Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Sewell, Perry Pontotoc, MS; Jr 

Shackelford. Lisa M. Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Shaffer, Walter S Marietta, GA: Sr 

Shakesynder, Mary L Hattiesburg. MS; So 

Shanan, Ellen M St. Louis. MO; Fr 

Shaner, William H Ft. Walton Beach, FL; So 

Sharp, Ronald I Meridian, MS; Jr 

Sharp, Sissy C Hattiesburg, MS; Jr 

Sharpe, Teresa J Mobile, AL. Sr 

Shaver, Diana D. Gulfport, MS; Fr 

Shaw, Carol C Forest, MS; So 

Shaw, Erin L Brandon, MS; So 

Shaw, Jamie S Clarksdale, MS; Jr 

Shaw, Julie A Wiggins, MS; Fr 

Shearer, C. Dale Jackson, MS; Sr 

Shelton, Stephenne A. Brookhaven, MS; Fr 

Sheppard. Jimmy A Biloxi, MS; Fr 

Sheppard, Regina L Louisville, MS; Sr 

Sheppard, Richard O. Biloxi, MS; Jr 

Sherman, Sandra D Jackson, MS; Fr 

Shields, Ladonna A Pascagoula, MS; So 

Shindler, Katherine M Brandon, MS; Fr 

Shirley, Martha C Quitman, MS; Sr 

Shoemaker, Kelly W. Naperville, IL; Gr 

Shore, Paul D Pascagoula, MS; Sr 

Short, Stuart A Meridian. MS; Jr 

Shoulders, Jerry W Mobile. AL; Sr 

Shows, Rebecca D Vicksburg, MS; Sr 

Shumate, Amy E. Foley. AL; Jr 

Simmons. Charissa L. New Orleans. LA; Sr 

Simmons, Mitchell B Magnolia, MS; Sr. 

Simmons. Roger A Helena, AL; Sr 

Simon, Alexa C Braxton. MS; Jr. 

Simon, Vickie L. Columbus, MS; So. 

Simonson, Lars S Bay St. Louis, MS; Fr 

Simpson, Cynthia L Biloxi, MS; So 

Simpson, Sebren B Poplarville. MS; Fr 

Simrall, Newell Redwood, MS; Jr 

Sims. Cecilia T Waynesboro, MS; Sr 

Sims, Dianna M. Carriere. MS; So 

Sims, Teresa M Hattiesburg. MS; So 

Singletary, Cindy A Pensacola, FL; So 

Singleton, Cheryl A Tylertown. MS; Sr 

Singleton, Lynn M Tylertown. MS; So 

Sinopoli, Marian A Gulfport. MS; So 

Sisson, Catherine G Columbus. MS; Jr 

Sisson, Kathy L. Meridian, MS; Sr 

Skinner, Janet M. Biloxi. MS; So 

Skinner, Timothy D. Hattiesburg, MS; Jr 

Skrmetta, Georgia G. Meridian, MS; So 

Slaven. Leigh A. Picayune. MS; Sr 

Slaver, Margaret L Cohoes. NY; Fr 

Slay, Debra R Hattiesburg. MS; Sr 

Sliman. Angela M. Ocean Springs. MS; Jr 



Mugshots 329 



Sloan 



Sloan. Henry F Biloxi, MS; So. 

Smith, Al R Natchez, MS; Fr. 

Smith, Angela L Brookhaven, MS; Sr. 

Smith, Anthony E Screven, GA; Fr. 

Smith, Brenda D Pensacola, FL; Jr. 

Smith, Bruce J Glen Mills, PA; Fr. 

Smith, Carol R Jackson, MS; So. 

Smith, Catherine J Purvis, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Cedric J Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Deborah A. Collins, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Denise K Coldwater, MS; Sr. 

Smith, Denvil L Ellisville. MS; Jr. 

Smith. Donna J Mt. Olive, MS; Sr. 

Smith, Edward Y Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Gregory R Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Smith, Gwendolyn Hazlehurst, MS; Sr. 

Smith, Hanna K Wiggins, MS; Jr. 

Smith, James A. Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Smith. Jeffrey C Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Smith, Joanne R Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Smith. Kathleen J Biloxi. MS; So. 

Smith, Kathy D Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Smith, Kelly J Northport, AL; Jr. 

Smith, Kimberly A Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Laura A Pascagoula, MS; So. 

Smith, Lisa M Long Beach, MS; So. 

Smith. M. Allen Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Matthew E Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Megan J Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Smith, Melissa A Meridian, MS; So. 

Smith, Pamela M Gulfport. MS; Sr. 

Smith, Paul D Hattiesburg. MS; Sr. 

Smith. Peggy L Woodviile, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Rachel A. Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Smith, Ruth E Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Sabina K Slidell, LA; Fr. 

Smith, Sandra L Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Smith, Sheila M. Magee, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Sophia J. Forest, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Stan K Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Smith. Subrina Crystal Springs, MS; So. 

Smith, Tammy M Brookhaven, MS; Gr. 

Smith, Terry S Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Warren H Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Smith, Wendy M Bryan, MS; Fr. 

Smith. William G Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Smithie, Julie C Ocean Springs, MS; So. 

Snavely, Drue E Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Sneed, Katherine V. .., Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Snell, Bob J Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Snyder. Sheila Y Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Sonnier, John S Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Sorey, Laura Pearl, MS; Sr. 

Sory, Deanne L Germantown, TN; Sr. 

Soto, Maria E Maracaibo, Venezuela; So. 

Soto, Victor H Maracaibo, Venezuela; Jr. 

Southerland, Cynthia L Gulf Breeze, FL; Fr. 

Southerland, Pamela K Hattiesburg, MS; Fr, 

Spann. Eddie L Clinton, MS; Sr. 

Sparks, Carla A. Magee, MS; Jr. 




* M 



330 Mugshots 




Steelman 



A§£ 











M;te*j 





Spears. Frances C Florence. MS; Sr 

Spears. Milton L Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Spears. Randall S Meridian, MS; So. 

Speed, Lana L Collins, MS; Fr. 

Spence. Carol R. Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Spence. Majorie S. Picayune, MS; So. 

Spencer, Jay B Starkville, MS; So. 

Spencer, M. Melissa Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Spillman, Tommy J Gloster, MS; Sr 

Spinney. Mark E Madison, MS; Jr. 

Spooner. Tracy S. Gautier, MD; So. 

Springs, Hollie J. Ft. Walton Beach, FL; Sr. 

Sproles, John C Brookhaven, MS; Fr. 

Stallworth. Stella Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Stampelos, Katherine New Orleans, LA; Jr 

Stanback, John E. Columbus, MS; Fr. 

Standberry. Shirley A Magnolia, MS; So. 

Stanford, DNise M Batesville, MS; Jr 

Stanford. William L Clinton, MS; Jr 

Stanley. Lisa I Petal, MS; Fr 

Stanovich, Barbara S Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Starks. Samuel P Ocean Springs, MS; So. 

Starr. Michelle F Oxford, MS; Sr. 

Starrett, Rachelle E Magnolia. MS; Fr. 

Staten, Janet G New Albany, MS; Sr. 

Steadman. Charles T. Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Stedman, James K Pensacola, FL; So. 

Steed, Cindy R Pearl, MS, Fr. 

Steele, Karen R. Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Steelman. LawrenceE. Biloxi, MS; Jr. 



Mugshots 331 



Steen 



Steen, Arlin W Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Steen, Cathy F Brandon, MS; So. 

Stegall, John R Lucedale, MS; Jr. 

Steil, Karen M Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Steinbruck, Beth A San Francisco, CA; Jr. 

Stem, I, Soren Springsteen Copenhagen, NJ; Sr. 

Stephens, Lynn D Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Stephens. Michael D Pearl, MS; Sr. 

Stephens, Robin T Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Stepko, David G Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Stevens, Delia I. Summit, MS; Jr. 

Stevens, Joe D Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Stevens, Tracey R Huntsville, AL; Fr. 

Stevenson, Jacqueline L Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 

Stewart. Anita F. Mize, MS; Jr. 

Stewart, Cindy Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Stewart, David G Poplarville, MS; Jr. 

Stewart, Dicey Wesson, MS; Sr. 

Stewart, Ellen M Perkinston, MS; Sr. 

Stewart, George R Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Stewart, Gwendolyn D Seminary, MS; Sr. 

Stewart, Pamela J Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Stewart, Patricia E Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Stewart, Paula Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Stiffler-Ward, Sara Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Stockman, Carol M Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Stockstill, Connie M Picayune, MS; Fr. 

Stockstill, Cynthia O Picayune, MS; So. 

Stoelzel. Denise E Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Stogner, Tana L. Bogalusa, LA; Fr. 

Stokes, Terry C Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Stone, Ilya Biloxi, MS; So. 

Stone, Robert T Titusville, FL; Jr. 

Storey, David M Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Story, William P. Jugfork, MS; Sr. 

Stotland, Stephanie A Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Stott, Carol L Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Stough, Cindy B Lucedale, MS; Fr. 

Stowers, Anne B Natchez, MS; Sr. 

Straub, Maria A. Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Straub, Michelle E Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Strawbridge, W. Gregg Caledonia, MS; Jr. 

Strehle, Harold P Bay St. Louis, MS; Jr. 

Stribling, Andrea L Clinton, MS; So. 

Strickland, Kenton A. Waynesboro, MS; Sr. 

Strickland, Sharon P St. Louis, MO; Sr. 

Strickler, Beverly J Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Stringer, Susie A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Stringfield. Alison J Biloxi, MS; So. 

Strong, Mary B Birmingham, AL; Jr. 

Strong, Patricia L Birmingham, AL; Fr. 

Stroud, John K Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Stroud, Kenneth W Meadville, MS; Sr. 

Stuart, Bo L Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Stuart, Newton W Walnut Grove, MS; Sr. 

Stuart, Robin L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Sturgeon, A. Holmes Woodville, MS; Sr. 

Sturgeon. Catherine Y Woodville, MS; Sr. 

Sturgeon, Chuck E Austin, TX; Sr. 

Sturtz, Robert I. Picayune, MS; Sr. 




332 Mugshots 



Teh 

















» 



















Stutzman, Mark R Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Styron, J. Lynn Magee, MS; Jr. 

Sullivan, Deborah L Magee, MS; So. 

Sullivan. Geoffrey H Pudpie, ID; Sr. 

Sullivan J. Brooks Magee, MS; Jr. 

Sullivan. John Hattiesburg, MS; Gr. 

Sullivan. Rebecca J Mt. Olive. MS; Sr. 

Summersell, Leah T Mobile, AL. Jr 

Sumrall, Fran L Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Sumrall, Gregory W Biloxi, MS; So. 

Sumrall, Natalie J Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Suse, Cherie D Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Swanson, Gregory A Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Swanzy, David M River Ridge, LA; So. 

Sweeney, Laurie L Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Swett, Lynn L Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Sykes, David S New Orleans, LA; Sr. 

Sykes, Jennifer N Petal, MS; Fr. 

Sykes, Michele H Long Beach, MS; Sr. 

Tallarico. Darlene Gloster. MS; Sr. 

Tallent. George E Lakeland. FL; Jr. 

Tally, Joe K Raleigh. MS; Jr. 

Tardy, Marcia E Belzoni, MS; Jr. 

Tarnabine, Carolyn Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Tate. Jimmy L Osyka. MS; So. 

Taylor, Barbara M Hattiesburg, MS; Gr 

Taylor, D. Delane Fairhope, AL; Jr. 

Taylor. David A Pascagoula, MS, Fr. 

Taylor. Dennis Crystal Springs, MS; Sr. 

Taylor, Edward R Brandon. MS; Jr. 

Taylor. Elizabeth A Gulfport, MS; Sr. 

Taylor, Jeanne M Birmingham. AL Fr. 

Taylor. Kim E Tallahassee, FL; So. 

Taylor. Melissa Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Taylor, Natalie Pensacola, FL; So. 

Teh. Boon J Ipoh. Malaysia; Sr. 



Mugshots 333 



Terrell 



Terrell, Clemon D Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Terry, Randy C Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Tewes, Samantha E Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Thames, Rachel L Wesson, MS; Sr. 

Thayer, Dana H. New Orleans, LA; So. 

Theobald, Carol G Vicksburg, MS; Sr. 

Thomas, Chari M. Jackson, MS; So. 

Thomas, Darlene M Pine, LA; Jr. 

Thomas, Helen S Soso, MS; Jr. 

Thomas, Luticia M Greenville, MS; So. 

Thomas, Ronald T Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Thomas, Sherry L Hazlehurst, MS; Sr. 

Thomas. Terry G Baton Rouge, LA; So. 

Thomas, Ximaena A Bogalusa, LA; Fr. 

Thompson, AnaLiesa Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Thompson, Barbara N Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Thompson, Beverette B Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Thompson, Carta J San Antonio, TX; Jr. 

Thompson, Delia A Biloxi, MS; Jr 

Thompson, Hazel A Bassfield, MS; So 

Thompson, Kenneth L Picayune, MS, Jr 

Thompson, Michael D Summit, MS; Jr 

Thompson, Michael R Biloxi, MS; Fr 

Thompson, Michael S. Vicksburg, MS; Fr 

Thompson, Randell L Ocean Springs, MS; Sr 

Thompson, Tony Summit, MS; Fr 

Thompson, Vanneta Bassfield, MS; Sr 

Thornton, Calvin Meridian, MS; So 

Thornton, Courtney A Avondale, LA; Jr 

Thornton, Robin M Columbia, MS; Jr 



334 Mugshots 




Vance 




Thornton, Traccy L Pearl, MS; So. 

Thurman, Karen M Belzoni, MS; Sr. 

Thurmon. Maria R Ocean Springs, MS; So. 

Thyous, Jerry M. Biloxi, MS; So. 

Tidwell, Radcliffe W Hattiesburg, MS, Fr. 

Till, Terri L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr 

Tillery, Gina J Meridian. MS; So. 

Tillman. Robyn A Pascagoula, MS; Fr. 

Tingle, Steven M. Brookhaven, MS; Sr. 

Tinnon, Tracey L Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Tisdale, Robert W Ellisville, MS; Gr 

Todd, Elizabeth A Lumberton, MS; Jr. 

Tompkins, Gary W Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Tompkins, Zaunda F Silver Creek, MS; So. 

Toups, Tricia E. Ocean Springs, MS; Fr. 

Towler, Thomas T Biloxi, MS; Sr. 

Towles, Tommy D Vancleave, MS; Jr. 

Townsend, Scot A Jackson, MS; So. 

Trahan. Joan M Biloxi, MS; Gr. 

Tran, Jack C Ocean Springs, MS; So. 

Travis, Jacqueline F Petal, MS; Fr. 

Travis. Madeleine J Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Trevino, Rebecca A Niceville, FL; So. 

Triche, Kristen L Bay St. Louis, MS; Fr. 

Trigg. Michelle T Hattiesburg, MS; Fr 

Trigg. Terry L Seminary, MS; Sr. 

Troth, Andrea M. Raleigh, MS; Jr. 

Trotter, Barbara L Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Trotter, Dale J Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Trussell. Cleveland C. Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Tucker, Phyllis A. Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Tucker, Steven R Detroit, Ml; Jr. 

Tucker, Terry J Crystal Springs, MS; Jr. 

Tullos. Julie J Madison, MS; Sr. 

Turk. Rosemary Jackson, MS; So. 

Turnage, Bengie W Foxworth, MS; Fr. 

Turnage. Kendall G Tylertown, MS; Sr. 

Turner. Dale A Slide!!, LA; Jr. 

Turner, E. Swain Citronelle, AL; Jr. 

Turner, Greg L San Antonio. TX; Jr. 

Turner, Jan A Ellisville, MS; Jr. 

Turner, Janice R Meridian. MS; Jr. 

Turner, Kathy L Edwards, MS; So. 

Turner, Paige R Oak Grove, MS; Fr. 

Turnipseed, Gena C Pensacola, FL; So. 

Turnipseed, Gregory T. Port Gibson. MS; Sr. 

Tyler, Tammie R Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Tyson. William C Bude, MS; Sr. 

Ulrich, Steven E. Pass Christian, MS; Jr. 

Umbrello, Shawn P Liberty, MS; Fr 

Underwood, Lee A luka. MS; Sr. 

Upchurch, Janet C Pearl, MS; Jr. 

Upton. Paul M Collins, MS; Jr 

Valentine, Wendy D Greenwood, MS; Fr. 

Van, Debra G McComb, MS; Sr. 

Van Aller. Robert Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Vance, Amy M Meridian, MS; Sr. 

Vance, Angela L. Lake, MS; Sr. 

Vance. Julie A Collinsville, MS; Jr. 

Vance, William R Hattiesburg, MS; Gr. 



Mugshots 335 



iderford 



Vanderford, Steven B Raleigh, MS; Fr. 

Vanish, Jesse J Mt. Olive, MS; Sr. 

VanLieu, Lyndi M Cleveland, MS; Jr. 

Vann, Vicki L Sheffield, AL; Sr. 

Vanwart, Louise S Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Vardaman, John B Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Varnado, DeWanna R Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Varnado, Robin L Franklinton, LA; So. 

Varner, J. Keith Pelahatchie, MS; Sr. 

Vaughan, Billy A Laurel, MS; Jr. 

Vaughan, Keith D Gambrills, MD; Jr. 

Vaughn, G. Angie Brookhaven, MS; Fr. 

Vega, Janet L Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Vereen, Steven P Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Vernon, Charlies D Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Vernon, Donald L Perkinston, MS; Fr. 

Vernon, Kris, J Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Verucchi, Pam S Natchez, MS; Sr. 

Vervaeke, Tommy Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Vest, Patrice M. New Orleans, LA; Fr. 

Vickers, Harriet S Decatur, MS; Jr. 

Vignes, Rachel S Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Villeda, Richardo A El Salvador, San Salvador; Sr. 

Villeret, Tammy L Petal, MS; Sr. 

Vinson, Remonia J Waynesboro, MS; Sr. 

Voineag, Craig E Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Voivedich, Dana A Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Voivedich, Elliott Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Voltz, Missi K Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Vowel!, Kim A Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Vucovich, Cathan M Pensacola, FL; So. 

Waddell, Carla J Florence, MS; Sr. 

Wade, Carol L Starkville, MS; Jr. 

Wager. Clayton D Petal, MS, Fr. 

Wagner, Wendy L Meridian, MS; So. 

Waite, Vicky E Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Waldon, Robert M Corinth, MS; Sr. 

Waldrop, H. Diane Canton, MS; Sr. 

Walk, Patricia A Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Walker, Cheryl D Gulfport, MS; So. 

Walker, Danny P Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Walker, Darrell L Columbia, MS; Fr. 

Walker, David M Clinton, MS; So. 

Walker, Debra K Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Walker, Janet L. Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Walker. John E Magee, MS; Fr. 

Walker, Kirnberly A Boulder, CO; So. 

Walker, Marilyn J Brandon, MS; Jr. 

Walker, Nita J Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Walker, Patricia A Heidelberg, MS; Sr. 

Walker, Rachael M Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Walker, Robert H Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Walker, Sheila A Charleston, MS; Fr. 

Walker, Virginia N Newhebron, MS; Jr. 

Walker, Walter L Gulfport, MS; Fr. 

Walker, Wesley A Albany, LA; Jr. 

Wallace, Eddie M Laurel, MS; Fr. 

Wallace. Jeff D Bay St. Louis, MS; Fr. 

Wallace, Landal G Tylertown, MS; Jr. 

Waller, Jennifer K Natchez, MS; Sr. 



336 Mugshots 




Weber 




Walley, Pete D Richton, MS; Sr. 

Walsh. Karen A Pearl River. LA; Sr. 

Walters, Craig L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Walters, James A Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Walters, Karon M Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Walters, Leslye S Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Waltman. Jerri A Quitman, MS; Jr 

Warczinsky. Marnie K Ocean Springs, MS; So. 

Ward, A. Lisa Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

Ward, Joseph M Columbia, MS; Sr. 

Ward. Lisa A Bailey, MS; So. 

Ward, Mary S Wesson, MS; Sr. 

Ward, Richard A Fresno, CA; Sr 

Ward, Samuel C Columbia, MS; So. 

Ward, Twyla L Monticello, MS; Jr. 

Ward, Velma L Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Ware, Terry T. .; Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Waring, Jan M Tylertown, MS; Jr. 

Warner, Danica T Baton Rouge, LA; Jr. 

Warner. Kyseta D Prentiss, MS; Fr. 

Warner, Steven E Brandon, MS; Sr. 

Warnsley, Ruby N Forest, MS; Sr. 

Warren, Carolyn R Waynesboro, MS; Jr. 

Warren, Cynthia D Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Warren, Floyd B. Brookhaven, MS; Fr. 

Warren. Jeffry H Mt. Olive, MS; Sr. 

Warren. Joanne Starkville, MS; Fr. 

Warren, Lee Vicksburg. MS; Sr. 

Warren, Melissa A Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Warren, Tammy T Mendenhall, MS; Jr. 

Warren, Thomas G Jackson, MS; So. 

Warrick, James W Pascagoula, MS; So. 

Washington. Arbulas A Waynesboro, MS; Jr. 

Washington. Ethel Hazlehurst, MS; Sr. 

Washington. Martin L Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Waters, Regina Heidelberg, MS; Sr. 

Watkins. Cindy R Forest, MS; Sr. 

Watkins. Karen D Pearl, MS; Jr. 

Watkins, Raymond M Pearl. MS; Gr. 

Watkins, Venisa M Moss Point, MS; Sr. 

Watkins, W. Robert Pelahatchie, MS; So. 

Watson, David L. Jackson, MS; Gr. 

Watson, Greg L Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Watson, Jacqueline K. Moss Point, MS; Jr. 

Watson, Jeanette Hazlehurst, MS; Sr. 

Watson, Karen M Baton Rouge. LA; Fr. 

Watson. LouAnn Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Watson, Mary E. Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Watson, Sandra L Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Watts. Mark H Pascagoula. MS; Jr. 

Weatherford, Carol E. Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Weathers. John I Oxford, MS; Fr. 

Weaver. Kimberly J Ft. Walton Beach. FL; Sr. 

Weaver, Tanya K. Clinton, MS; So. 

Webb, Christopher R Norfolk, VA; Jr. 

Webb, Joan B Webb. MS; So. 

Webb, Stephanie K Bay Springs, MS; Fr. 

Webb, Tammy L. Decatur, MS; Sr. 

Weber. Jeff N Jackson. MS; Sr. 

Weber. Tawnya A Wiggins, MS; Jr. 



Mugshots 337 



Weekley 




Weekley, David W Milton, FL; Jr. 

Weeks, Gina L Brookhaven, MS; Sr. 

Weeks, Tambra L Petal, MS; So. 

Weger, Hans S Greenville, MS; Jr. 

Weinberger, Ron Bryantown, MD; Sr. 

Weiss, Bryan J Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Weitzel, Teresa A Niceville, FL; Sr. 

Welborn, Donna C Woodbridge, VA; Jr. 

Welch, A. Jack Natchitoches, LA; Gr. 

Welch, Carolyn R Long Beach, MS; So. 

Welch, Reynold Decatur, MS; Jr. 

Welch, Suzie Mendenhall, MS; Sr. 

Welch. William R Magee, MS; Jr. 

Weldy, Amy A Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Wells, Anna M New Orleans, LA; Fr. 

Wells, Derrick A Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Wells, Holly R Picayune, MS; Fr. 

Wells, Lisa A Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Wells, Michelle D Brookhaven, MS; Jr, 

Wells, Sharla G Luling, LA; Fr. 

Wentz, Brandon, C Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Wesson, Barry J. Mobile, AL; So. 

Westbrook. Rolan B Pearl, MS; Jr. 

Wheat, Robert C Bogalusa, LA; Fr. 

Wheeler, Chris Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Wheeler. Vicki D Helena, AR; Fr 

Whetstone, David A Pensacola, FL; Sr. 

White, Carmen A Picayune, MS; Jr. 

White, Cynthia M Prentiss, MS; Sr. 

White, Darryl E Brookhaven, MS; Jr. 

White, Elizabeth A Columbiana, AL; So. 

White, Jeff R Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

White, Keith L Gulfport, MS; So. 

White, Laura A Camden, MS; Sr. 

White, Paul G Columbia. MS; Fr. 

White, Rena L Gulfport, MS; Sr. 



338 Mugshots 




Williamson 




White, Robin C Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Whitfield, Ginny Picayune, MS; Sr. 

Whitfield. Mamie L Livingston, AL; Jr. 

Whitlock, Brenda M Pcnsacola, FL; So. 

Whitten, Ivory R Newton, MS; Jr. 

Whittington, Cheryl R Slidell, LA; Sr 

Whitworth, Danna E Laurel, MS; So. 

Wichert, Andrew C Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Wiegand. H. Fran Terry, MS; Jr. 

Wielgosz, Stan F Pontotoc, MS; So. 

Wiggins. Daniel Columbia, MS; Jr. 

Wigley, Jay F Jackson, MS; Fr. 



Wilbert, Patricia A Hazlehurst, MS; Sr. 

Wiley, Robert Picayune, MS; Jr. 

Wilhite, Sara J Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Wilkerson, Frederick L Bay St. Louis, MS; So. 

Wilkerson, Pies Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Wilkinson, Donnie E Liberty, MS; Jr. 

Wilkinson, Ida J Liberty, MS; Jr. 

Wilkinson, Leslie L Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Wilkinson, Wanda D Meadville, MS; Jr 

Williams, Celeste M Petal. MS; Fr 

Williams. Charlotte A. Hattiesburg, MS; Gr 

Williams, Cynthia Belzoni, MS; Jr 

Williams, Demetria K Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Williams, Fern M Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Williams, Ingrid B Moss Point, MS; So. 

Williams, Janelvelyn Midnight, MS; So. 

Williams, Jeffrey M Pascagoula. MS; Sr. 

Williams, Kelly C Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Williams, Kymberly K Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Williams, Laurie A Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Williams, Mary J Collins, MS; Sr. 

Williams, Michael T Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Williams, Mona L Tutwiler, MS; So. 

Williams, Noel D Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Williams, Patricia A Hazlehurst, MS; Jr. 

Williams, Patricia L McComb, MS; So. 

Williams, Patricia M Mobile, AL; Fr. 

Williams, Phyllis A Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Williams, Ramona L Gulfport, MS; Jr. 

Williams, Renee C Huge, MN; So. 

Williams, Robert L Geneva, AL; So. 

Williams, Rosalind Dodie Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Williams, Ruby L Ocean Springs, MS; Sr. 

Williams, Sandra Gloster, MS; Sr. 

Williams, Sandy D Brandon, MS; Sr. 

Williams, Sheila A Biloxi, MS; Sr 

Williams, Stephanie J. Mobile, AL, Fr 

Williams, Tammy M Richland, MS; Jr 

Williams, Teresa R Pensacola, FL; Jr 

Williams, Terry B Beulah, MS; Sr 

Williams, Twila R Meridian, MS; So 

Williams, Wendy E Clinton, MS; So 

Williamson, Charles R Jackson, MS; Fr 

Williamson, Cynthia L. Biloxi, MS; Fr 

Williamson, Donald D Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Williamson, Dorothy M Waynesboro, MS; Sr. 

Williamson, Ginger Mendenhall, MS; Sr. 

Williamson, Ken E Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 



Mugshots 339 



Williamson 



Williamson, Wendy E Satellite Beach, FL; Fr. 

Willis, Kent R Columbus, MS; Jr. 

Willis, Kimberly A Biloxi, MS; Jr. 

Willis, LeeAnn Noxapater, MS; So. 

Willson, Brenda L Covington, LA; Jr. 

Wilson, Freddy M Panama City, FL; So. 

Wilson. Glynis M Perkinston, MS; Jr. 

Wilson, Ken C Jayess, MS; So. 

Wilson, Paula M Brandon, MS; Fr. 

Wilson, Shirley A Purvis, MS; Sr. 

Wiman, Dana M Brandon, MS; Sr. 

Wimberley, Floyd O Mobile, AL; So. 

Wimberly, Guy S Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Windham. Billy R Collins, MS; Sr. 

Windham, Dawn A Jackson, MS; Fr. 

Windham, Elizabeth M Laurel, MS; Fr 

Winfrey, Tammy K Forrest City, AR; Sr. 

Winpigler, Robert E Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Winstead, Christopher B Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Winstead. Kerry W Union, MS; Jr. 

Winston. Debbie R Tchula, MS; Jr. 

Wise, Bridget L Picayune, MS; So. 

Wise, Tammy J Gautier, MS; So. 

Wisinger, Andra D McComb, MS; Fr. 

Wissel, Annie M St. Louis, MO; So. 

Wixon, Joy L Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Wolfe, Carlin E Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Wolfe, Peggy D Collins, MS; So. 

Wolverton, Steven L Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Womack, Jay R. Magee, MS; Jr. 

Wong, Nestor A El Tigre, Venezuela, Sr. 

Wong, Yoke L Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia; Sr. 

Wood, Ann M Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Wood, Bettye L Pelahatchie, MS; Jr. 

Wood, James E Hattiesburg, MS; Fr. 

Wood, Kendall S Pascagoula, MS; Sr. 

Wood, Kevin D Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Wood, Marie C Pascagoula, MS; Jr. 

Woodard, Clementine R Canton, MS; So 

Woodard, Jimmy H Forest, MS; So. 

Woodard, Melody R Carriere, MS; So. 

Woodman, Robert H Hattiesburg, MS; Sr. 

Woodruff, Rinny G Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Woods, Barbara J Greenville, MS; Fr. 

Woods. David Hattiesburg, MS; So. 

Woods, Ecklie Vicksburg, MS; Jr. 

Woods, Karen L Long Beach, MS; Jr. 

Woods, Samuel R Jackson, MS; Sr. 

Woods, T. Boe Tupelo, MS; Sr. 

Woodyard, Donna Long Beach, MS; So. 

Woolsey, Michael L Jackson, MS; Jr. 

Wooten. Russell D Pearl, MS; Sr. 

Word, Dennis J Okolowa, MS; Fr. 

Woulard, Verline State Line, MS; Sr. 

Wren. Kellye R Clarksdale, MS; Fr. 

Wright, Candace D Vicksburg, MS; So. 

Wright, Frank J Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Wright. Kenneth G Meridian, MS; Jr. 

Wright. Lisa G Clinton, MS; Jr. 

Wright. Reginald Vancleave, MS; Fr. 




340 Mugshots 



Zywicki 




Wyatt. Jennifer M Biloxi, MS; Fr. 

Yarbrough, Lee Ocean Springs, MS; Jr. 

Yates, J. Keith Hattiesburg, MS; Jr. 

Yates. Tammy C Magee, MS; Jr. 

Yeatman, William G Petal, MS; Jr. 

Yelverton, Joey Laurel, MS; Sr. 

Yoshinori, Ashizawa Shizuoka, Japan; Jr 

Younes, Kathleen S Carriere, MS; Jr 

Young, F. Michele Tupelo, MS; Jr 

Young, Larry D.J Pascagoula, MS; Sr 

Young, Terry J Ocean Springs, MS; Sr 

Young, Undraye L Jackson, MS; So 

Young, Vance C. Pearlington, MS; Fr 

Yusof, Rosmayati Kedah, Malaysia; Sr 

Zarske, Andrea R Gulfport, MS; Sr 

Zasoski, Ray J Ocean Springs, MS; Sr 

Zerkus, Sebrina D Gautier, MS; So 

Zettler, Loria M. Pascagoula, MS; Fr 



Zoll. Michelle M Poplarville, MS; Fr. 

Zywicki. Dana L Gulf Shores. AL; So. 




Mugshots 341 



-pfa IA&OSL. Z<YL^ ^kA- 





assit 



^^^ 21-year-old Vanessa Williams, the first 
^W black Miss America, created a royal 
scandal when it became known that she had 
posed for sexually explicit photographs with 
another woman prior to winning the title. 
Pageant officials asked her to surrender her 
crown when the pictures surfaced in a July 
issue of Penthouse. Black first runner-up 
Suzette Charles, Miss New Jersey, was the 
lady-in-waiting for the title who took up her 
crown with only IV2 weeks left to reign. 



No, it wasn't as 
Jk> bad a year as all 

Lliail In fact, campus, local, and national 
happenings from June of 1984 to May of 
1985 were as much a cause for celebration as 
for mourning. The pages that follow do not in 
any way aspire to be a serious or comprehen- 
sive wrap-up of these past twelve months, 
but, rather, a grab-bag attempt to mention a 
few noteworthy names, faces, events, and 
trends of the year. 



342 Southerner Summary 




Fall registration at A 
Reed Green Coliseum was ^^^ 
complicated by Registrar Danny Mont- 
gomery's decision to abandon the registration 
assignment system for all Monday appoint- 
ments. While the advance entrance worked 
to the benefit of students with early registra- 
tion assignments, the entrance was mobbed 
with a hopeful crowd by early afternoon, 
forcing many students to wait in line behind 
those with later assigned times. 




n 



X 



Ghostbusters was the movie to 

MRk. bank on for summer, with block- 
buster ticket sales, a chartbusting number 
one single, and multitude of spin-offs, includ- 
ing anti-Mondale (i.e. "Fritzbuster") T-shirts. 




>- 



~1 



► It was a lucrative year 
for the long-time duo of Dar- 
ryl Hall and John Oates. Their Big 
Bam Boom album, released early in the 
fall semester, is still producing hit singles as of 
this writing in late spring. Concert dates of 
Hall and Oates' much-publicized tour of the 
same name continue to set gross records. 




Klfimsmmf 



► John Zaccaro's unauthorized 
campus speech to campaign for 
his mother, 1984 Democratic vice 
presidential candidate Geraldine Fer- 
raro, prompted support for a reduced 
waiting period for the approval of out- 
side speakers. If the proposal passes 
the College Board, the ten-day prior- 
notice rule will be scaled down to a two- 
day notification. 




Southerner Summary 343 



■pfa, 1406^- W^ fiu^A— 



.^^^ Proving the old adage that a Rolling 
^w Stone gathers no moss, Mick Jagger 
forged ahead in 1984 with a solo album and a 
new baby daughter, Elizabeth Scarlett, revel- 
ing in parenthood with his model girlfriend 
Jerry Hall. 





was I 
lion 
Luce 



You'd think that Bruce Spring- 

► steen could move nowhere but up 
the ladder of musical success after 
a phenomenal year of hits from his Born In 
the USA album, but where's a man to go 
when he's already the Boss? 1985 proved to 
be one of Springsteen's best years yet, follow- 
ing up his album success with a sell-out tour 
and an early summer wedding to model/ac- 
tress/fan Julianne Phillips. 



344 Southerner Summary 




Acknowledging the need for ac- 
cess to an adequate library in the ^ 
pursuit of academic excellence, ^^^- 
the students passed a referendum raising tu 
ition by $7.50 per semester. The impendinc 
fee hike will bring in approximately 
$100,000 a year for library improvements. 



com 

the 



ly-ac 

oat 

Phil 

Ger.s 
Jacl 
duo 
storr 



EAGLE 
EGO 



In recognition of the university's 

► commitment to correcting the prob- 
lems behind recent NCAA viola- 
tions, the Committee on Infractions chose to 
give USM a one-year probation with a thirty 
percent reduction in the number of visits to 
campus by prospective athletes. The penalty 
was lowered from an original two-year proba- 
tion with a ban on live football telecasts. Dr. 
Lucas' pledge that USM will comply with 
NCAA regulations makes all but the most 
official means of recruitment off-limits. 




The pop music charts of 1984- 
1985 were monopolized by tra- 
J^fck. dition-breaking newcomers and 
comeback artists. Among the best names of 
the year were Cyndi Lauper, whose debut 
album She's So Unusual was a hit track for 
track; Julian Lennon, John's son, who proved 
to be a talent in his own right with his critical- 
ly-acclaimed Valotte; Tina Turner, turning 
out the Private Dancer hits without Ike; 
Phil Collins, who stepped from behind his 
Genesis drum kit into the solo spotlight of No 
Jacket Required; and Wham!, the British 
duo who took the international charts by 
storm with the Make It Big LP. 



> 



— _ 



Southerner Summary 345 



17^HB^i^t^ 



r^S 



S?^ 



' '^ -^ 




To 



mmilljSL 




Mississippi Hall made the switch 
from a women's to a men's resi- ^M 
dence hall due to a drop in the num- ^ 
ber of female housing applications for fall. 
The hall was closed down for the spring se- 
mester, when the number of students of both 
sexes living on campus tends to drop. 



Feeling that his look had become a 
,^_ cliche, Culture Club's Boy George 
^r swapped these trademark lengthy 
locks for a close-cropped do that left the sing- 
er looking more like the 1980s nerd than pop 
music's most flamboyant chameleon. 



Huey Lewis and the News proved in 
^^ 1984 that a hard-working rock band 
^^^ can succeed without an image. With 
six charting hits off their Sports LP, the band 
established itself as the all-American ideal of 
a modern day rock and roll band. 



Photo Courtesy 
of Chrysalis 
Records 



346 Southerner Summary 





Caught up in the spirit of the 

► final game of the football sea- 
son, a group of graduating 
senior members of the Pride burst into 
a spontaneous rendition of "Dixie," 
which was deleted from the band's 
post-game show in 1983 at the prompt- 
ing of President Lucas and black stu- 
dent leaders. The students involved in 
the singing maintain that their un- 
planned performance was not a protest 
but a final nod to a game tradition. 



Music greats from around the 

► world joined together in song to aid 
starving Ethiopians on Band Aid's 
"Do They Know It's Christmas" 
single and its American follow-up, USA 
For Africa's "We Are the World." Be- 
tween the two recordings, more than a 
hundred musical talents participated in 
the fight against hunger. 



The Kappa Iota chapter of Kappa a 
Alpha Psi fraternity had its charter 4 
suspended after being found guilty 
of hazing charges by an Interfraternity Coun- 
cil advisory group. The suspended organiza- 
tion may apply for another charter no earlier 
than March of 1986. The suspension, which 
was USM's first in more than 15 years, was 
followed by the suspension of the Nu Eta 
chapter of Omega Psi Phi less than a month 
later. 




V 




Southerner Summary 347 



-pfa y&fiSL. lm*~ £u*>/h~ 



With the drinking age in Missis- 

► sippi slated to go up to 21 in ac- 
cordance with Reagan's highway 
funding plan, many local nightspots 
have raised their minimum age in prep- 
aration for the switch. Such well- 
stocked refrigerators will likely become 
a more common sight as 18 to 20 year- 
olds adjust to the change. 





With a string of recent top ten 
ml hits to their credit, Chicago 
^ achieved a degree of visibility in 

1984-1985 like never before in their 

lengthy career. 



► Approximately 8,000 copies of 
the Thursday, April 25 edition of 
the Student Printz disappeared 
in a 11:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. distribution on 
campus, forcing the edition to go back 
on the press with a re-designed front 
page to report the theft and fulfill ad- 
vertising obligations. The theft is as- 
sumed to be linked to some angered 
news source attempting to stop a story 
from getting out. The news of the theft 
was picked up by the wires and re- 
ceived national attention. 




Thanks in no small part to Mary ^ 
Gross' widely-watched imperson- ^ 
ation of her on Saturday Night Live, 
grandmotherly sex therapist Dr. Ruth 
Westheimer found a huge collegiate 
audience in 1984-1985 for her campus 
lectures and her cable show Good 
Sex! With Dr. Ruth 




a cq 



348 Southerner Summary 



Haunted chicken film to air on 'Bloopers' 



Student PfltltZ 



Thursday 




Omega charter suspended 
n second hazing case 



USM wrestles with declining enrollment 




student Printz 



Thursday 
We're laid 
See hu\ 



Mandator; 
meal plan 
vote dropped 











Omega charter suspended 
in second hazing case 


ll 



Vietnam forgot most racism 



Thieves pull Print/ 
from campus stands 



USM wrestles with declining enrollment 




Haunted chicken film to air on 'Bloopers' 



^^_ He sang of purple rain, but 
^^ with the tremendous financial 
success of his first movie, it might as 
well have been raining green. Prince's 
somewhat autobiographical Purple 
Rain was as popular with critics as with 
fans. His follow-up album Around the 
World in A Day and single "Raspber- 
ry Beret" promise to be of the chart- 
topping caliber of the movie's sound 
track. 



► Her PR release hypes that "it's 
hard to imagine what the year of 
1984 would have been like without 
her," but it's obvious that 1985 wil 
be Madonna's big year. With the 
success of her Like A Virgin al- 
bum, hit songs on the Vision- 
quest soundtrack, a starring role 
in Desperately Seeking Su- 
san, and her first tour ever, it 
seems that this material girl 
has it al 



»h 



°to 



c o, 



'"'ft 



s p 



of 



><r 



Te co. 



''</* 




Southerner Summary 349 



Photo Credits 



Steve Alderman . . . 

4, 16, 18, 36, 37, 59, 70, 71, 72, 73, 79, 

100, 101, 157, 239, 312 
Cindy Blackmer . . . 
123, 342 
Dick Brown . . . 
84, 92, 93 
Cindy Crane . . . 
109, 230, 318 
Beth Hemeter . . . 

87, 88, 91, 92, 93, 94, 95, 96, 97, 98, 99 
Holly Hughes . . . 
4, 5, 32, 33, 65, 215, 221, 222, 223, 229, 

238, 346, 351 
Billy Jackson . . . 
8, 9, 24, 25, 85, 89, 135, 193, 218, 219, 

220, 231, 234, 235, 285, 334, 348 
Jay Jordan . . . 

1, 9, 223, 231, 233, 331, 333 
Warren McKinney . . . 

22, 23 «« • 

Bob Myers, Head Photographer . . . 

2, 3, 4, 8, 11, 14, 15, 19, 26, 27, 29, 30, 
31, 33, 34, 35, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 
46, 47, 67, 68, 69, 74, 107, 108, 109, 



156, 157, 170, 171, 172, 173, 178, 
215, 216, 217, 220, 221, 223, 224, 
225, 227, 228, 229, 231, 232, 233, 
235, 236, 237, 279, 289, 296, 302, 
308, 317, 320, 326, 341, 351, 352 

John Osborne . . . 

214, 215, 219 

Joe Overstreet . . . 

6, 7, 10, 11, 66, 67, 75, 105, 156, 157, 
292, 305, 345, 347 

Bobby Peacock . . . 

50, 343, 345 

Anita Phillips . . . 

3, 217, 219, 221, 223, 225, 226, 227, 
229, 231, 233, 237, 286, 295, 344 

Martin Washington . . . 

2, 325 

Mickey Welsh . . . 

67 

Kim Willis . . . 

12, 13, 14, 280, 311, 338 

Paula Wilson . . . 

32, 33 

All other photos by USM Photo 
Service 



Specifics 



he 1985 Southerner was printed and 
bound by Paragon Press, a division of 
Herff Jones Yearbooks, in Montgomery, Ala- 
bama. Paper stock for the 352 page volume is 
80 pound Bordeaux Special with Eurogloss 
Enamel used for pages 1 through 16. Four 
flats of four-color process are used along 
with one flat of Ultra Green HJ UC3 spot 
color and one flat of Ochre HJ 123 spot 
color. All other background, tints were 
achieved by mixing process colors. 36 
point headlines and 18 point subheads 
throughout the book are printed in 
Korinna Extra Bold with 10 and 8 
points Souvenir Light used for 
copy and captions. Souvenir Demi 
is used for emphasis. The cover is 
of black Vibra Tex base em- 
bossed with a custom-cut die. 
Cover concept is by Kim Willis; de- 
sign arid execution by Smoky Wigginton. Em- 
bossed areas are covered with Fl Silver foil. Endsheets are 
Vibracolor printed solid in Silver HJ 500 and Black. 







white 



Index 



Academics ». 214 

Administration , 268 

Air Force ROTC... : , : 187 

Alabama . f 26 

Alpha Delta Pi ! '. .] 110 

Alpha Kappa Alpha . ., .....112 

Alpha Phi Alpha :.." :..113 

Alpha Psi Omega 207 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 114 

Alpha Tau Omega < 116 

American Institute of Building Design 205 

American Marketing Association..... 197 

American Society of Interior Designers 205 

Army ROTC ''.'.., , 180 

Associated Student Body '. 170 

Association for Computing Machinery : 203 

Association of Baptist Students 190 

Baseball ....;: ; '. 92 

Basketball, Men's. ."....'. ". 80 

Basketball, Women's 86 

Beauties ■.•••■*••«• ,,'...246 

Best Citizen :.... 259 

Beta Alpha Psi '. '.. .......200 

Business Administration, College of .*...-, ,.216 

Cheerleaders, Football ,,, J...A60 

Cheerleaders, Men's Basketball 162 

Cheerleaders, Women's Basketball •.:.*, 163 

Chi Omega ' " 118 

Chi Tau Epsilon :..'. 208 

COGIC, *. 190 

Competition 66 

Contents 17 

Delta Delta Delta. .v. .120 

Delta Gamma '.„., 122 

Delta Sigma Pi ..'.. » ':,.'... ...;... 199 

Delta Sigma Theta V...'.. .,.*...: , 124 

Delta Tau Delta.. .' a.. 126 

Delta Zeta ,.' ...128 

Dixie Darlings * .-, 158 

Eaglettes , ;....,... 165 

Education and Psychology, College of 218 

Election, The '.......; </..., 48 

Equus 28 

L'Esprit de Corps . r ■...._.... 183 

Events ...; .' lS^ 

Fashion Plus :..'._.-...! 177 

Fine Arts, College of , , : ..220 

Foojball .,..68' 

Forum, University -, ! ,.....-. 20 ■ 

Gamma Beta Phi .....? 192 

USM Gold Tenders... , 164 

USM Golden Girls ?•* 164 

Golf ............. 102 

Greek God and Goddess ,. ,.....". 256 

Hall of Fame 258 

Halloween , .*.... 32 • 

Hattiesburg Hall Haulers®.. '„..."... I.. 210 

Hickman Hall r X,~.J. '.'., ■ : .:. ..,.:.. 2.10 J 

Hillcrest '. 211 

Home Economics, School of 224 

Homecoming Court .•:' 242 

Homecoming Displays 42 

Honors College ,..-. 234 

Honors Student Association 193 

HPER, School of ..:...,. .'.„'..!.. 222 

lAD-IFSEA „ .1:76 

Interfraternity Council i : 174 

Intramurals 106 

Jones Hall ••■ 211 . 

Kappa Alpha 130 

Kappa Alpha Psi > .125 

Kappa Delta 132 



\- •*'■■,>.-, i 



350 Photo Credits/Specifics/Index 



I 

* 






Jhr 



Kappa Kappa Psi 206 

Kappa Mu Epsilon 201 

Kappa Sigma 134 

Lambda Sigma 193 

Liberal Arts, College of 226 

Library Service, School of 228 

LSD Choir '. 191 

Lucas, Dr. Aubrey K 240 

Man of La Mancha 34 

Mugshots 280 

Nursing, School of 230 

Omega Psi Phi 136 

Omicron Delta Kappa 196 

Panhellenic Council •. 175 

Past Beauties 177 

People 238 

Phi Beta Lambda 198 

Phi Beta Sigma : 137 

Phi Chi Theta 198 

Phi Delta Rho 195 

Phi Kappa Tau 138 

Phi Mu 140 

Phi Theta Kappa 194 

Pi Beta Phi .•..".< 142 

Pi Kappa Alpha .'. 144 

Play It Again, Sam 30 

Pride 156 

PRSSA '.... 179 

Psi Chi '., '. 208 

Pulley Hall '. 212 

Residence Hall Association 209 

Rho Gamma 178 

RLDS "Faith to Grow" % 191 

SAMS ,....' 197 

Science and Technology, College of 232 

Scott Hall ....: 212 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 146 

Sigma Chi 148 

Sigma Nu ..■ .•...« 150 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 152 

Sigma Psi Alpha 200 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 154 

SNASM : 202 

USM Soccer Club 176 

Social Work, School of 236 

Society of Polymer Science 206 

Softball 94 

Something's Afoot 38 

Songfest 44 

Southern At Seventy-Five 52 

Southern Exposure 40 

Southern, Miss 46 

Southern Misses : 165 

Southern Style 169 

Sports Clubs 105 

Spring Dance Concert 22 

Student Constructors 204 

USM Student Homebuilders 204 

Student Printz 179 

Swimming 100 

Tennis, Men's 96 

Tennis, Women's 98 

T-Mac - 36 

Track., 103 

Union Board 169 

University Activities Council 166 

Upsilon Pi Epsilon 202 

USM, Mr. and Miss 244 

Volleyball 104 

Who's Who 260 

Wilber (Panhellenic) Hall 213 

Zeta Phi Beta..: 155 



Editor's Thoughts 







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I have yet to 
decide if it's 
dedication or 
plain stupidity 
that brings a per- 
son to take on a 
job like this twice. 
When I'm re-typ- 
ing a page for the 
third time at four 
o'clock in the 
morning, running 
on NoDoz and 
two hours' sleep, I 
wonder how they 
ever manage to 
find someone to 
do this each year. 

Former editors 
have called edit- 
ing the South- 
erner an honor and a challenge, but it's 
more a job than anything, and no small job 
at that. It is difficult enough to put out a 
book at all, much less a good one. This 
overworked and often unappreciated staff 
went through pure agony to produce this 
annual, but I, personally, can say in all 
truthfulness that there's nothing I'd rather 
be doing. 

The job was made easier with the support 
and cooperation of a number of people 
and organizations. Much credit must go to 
Warren K. Dunn, Billy Benson, Debbie 
Kennedy, Minnie Austin, Vicki Wilson, 
and Joy Samrow for having faith in my 
most unrealistic expectations and assisting 
me in meeting them. I suspect that the 
1985 Southerner has not been an easy 
book for them to work with. 

Opening section models Thad Carr, Dar- 
lene Clark, Vince Cowan, Billy Hender- 
son, Tammy Holder, Catherine McKen- 
zie, and Mary Stephenson deserve a 
special thanks, as do the many models 
whose pictures we were unable to use. 

Although they were not directly connect- 
ed with the staff, we do thank M.C. Drake, 
Kelsey Green, Rhonda Holifield, Peggy 
Kissinger, Warren McKinney, Bobby Pea- 
cock, David Stem, and the Residence Ha 
Association for allowing us to publish their 
photos, copy, and art. 



Many thanks to Sam 
Clinton, Randy Pat- 
terson, and Jim Rob- 
ertson for their assis- 
tance in acquiring 
photographs for our 
feature on the na- 
tional presidential 
election. 

Photo Service, the 
Student Printz, 

Honors College, Rho 
Gamma, Public Rela- 
tions, and the Uni- 
versity Publications 
Board must also be 
recognized for their 
cooperation. 

Most importantly, 
this book owes much 
to Toni and Cathy Willis, Rachel Sullivan, 
Steve and Frank Easterling, Rinny Woodruff, 
Lisa Wright, Chuck Pardee, Barbara Reiling, 
Deedee Blanton, Carlin Wolfe. Holly 
Hughes, Bob Myers, John Stegall, and Mark 
"Smoky" Wigginton, because a few lines of 
type in a yearbook column is a very small 
recognition for their encouragement in the 
production of the 1985 Southerner. 

Taking everything into consideration, I be- 
lieve that this book is a success. God knows it 
should be for all the trouble that went into its 
making. Our deadlines have been particular- 
ly grueling of late, prompting my roommate 
to ask if I would still edit the annual if I had it 
all to do over again. 



You bet 1 would! 



^torn WiMucu 



Kim Willis 
Editor 












Most sincere thanks to Billy 
Benson and Warren Dunn 







I 



Index/Editor's Thoughts 351 



A parting observation 




Not everyone saw eye to eye on the merit of the past two semesters, but it was an excellent year all the same. 



352 The End, at last 



' 



T&: . . ,%*<A5Miiai« 



^'-^■-^-■^'^ ^J^L^-Sl^a^^^i^^Uim 



SOUTHERNER 

r — "*" ■ ' 

1 

Editor Kim Willis 

Advisor Warren K. Dunn 

Executive Assistant to the Editor John Stegall 

Head Photographer Bob Myers 

Staff Student Assistant Rinny Woodruff 

Staff Artist Smoky Wigginton 

Design Consultant Chuck Pardee 

Layout and Design Julie Johnson, Margit Littlefield, 

Rhonda Morgan, Garnet Palmer, Steve Phillips, 

Deedy Shaver, Darryl White, 

Charles Williamson, Lee Ann Willis, Carlin Wolfe 

Copy Deedee Blanton, Brad Cundiff, Marcie Davis, 

Dee Dougherty. Karen Godail, Mary Harris, 
Wyndi Moak, David Woods 

Photography Steve Alderman, Cindy Blackmer, 

Dick Brown, Cindy Crane, Beth Hemeter, Holly Hughes, Billy Jack- 
son, 
Jay Jordan, John Osborne, Joe Overstreet, Anita Phillips, 
Martin Washington, Paula Wilson 



Typing 



Sharon Cottrell, Angela Farragut, 

Kathy Hanvey, Pam Randall, Lisa Wright 

Southern Station, Box 5067 
Hattiesburg, Mississippi 39406 



Rinny Woodruff 

Staff Student Assistant 




Bob Myers 

Head Photographer 







the staff